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TIGER 




TIGER 

Published by 
Sen io t A Class of 
TkLe\0isandCUtb 
Hi£h School 
5pokaue,Washii^tcni 



till 1 





[4] 




Frederick Grant Nogle 

A Teacher in This School 

Who has found joy in work worth 
doing, time for friendly association 
with his pupils, and opportunities to 
promote and mould a lofty idealism in the 
minds of all of us. this edition of 
The Lewis and Clark Ti^er is 
affectionately dedicated In- 
die Class of Tune, 1928. 




15] 



1 



To the Class of June, 1928: 

The laurels of the day well crown June, 
1928. Lewis and Clark's largest class, it is 
agreed, has become at graduation its most 
representative one. Diversity of achievement, 
scholastic honor, athletic prowess, undaunted 
courage and distinctive spirit have character- 
ized its history. Thus has the class built itself 
into the school and epitomized the Lewis and 
Clark ideal. 

The faculty finds happiness as it joins me in 
wishing vou, individually and collectively, a 
great measure of joy, success, honor, long life. 

—Henry \I. Hart 





[7] 





iKmnrlh AUirrt Irnnka 
19U-132B 

JJn memory of a t'rtctiii auiJ rlaaamatr 
utljnsr lifr. tbongb, signaltzri) bit brevity 
of ypars. roaa liurii to a rmuplrtton in its 
unadfislniraa itf iruutunt ana its rirli- 
nraa nf rontrnl anil rxamplr. 



[8] 



bruits anil (Elark litnh &rifnoi JFarultu 



Henry Melvin Hart 
Henry Chari.es Godfrey Fry 
Alonzo Peari. Troth 
Frances .Mary Stit.iii.eeied 



Pcarlc Elma Anderson 
Charles Emmet Canup 
Rachel Davis 
E. Mark Deller 
Mark YV. Fgbers 
Hernice Vivian Ffey 
Henrv Charles Godfrey 



Frv 



Harlo H. Campbell 
Charles W. F.lkins 
David Wellington Freeman 
Louis Smith Livingston 



Robert Alexander Banner) 
Frank J. Blade 
Leona Mav Coulter 



Elmer Allison Oreutt 
Helen Cecilia Finnegan 

MODERN LANGUAGES 
Corinth LeDuc Crook, Head 
Charles d'Urbal 
Rafael Gilllermo Ferrer 
( (ttilia M. Fernandez 

Mabel Maude Pope 
Margaret McQuiston 

Botany and General 
Science 
Alonzo Pearl Troth. Head 
Xettie Xay Cook 
James Faman 
Wilfred Leslie llerington 
Carrie Elinor Lake 
Thomas Large 
Sidney -McLaughlin 
James D. Murdoch 

FINE ARTS 
Ruth Fisken. Head 
Marian Featherstone 



ENGLISH 
Carlotta Collins, Head 
Xora Fryc 

Charles G. Gutterman 
Hcssie Amanda Gvvinn 
Joseph Jantsch 
Maude Mc] >ani< 1 
Sophia Catherine Meyer 
Carl Grover Miller 

HISTORY 
Ruth West. Head 
Frederick Grant Xogle 
Abraham Lincoln Parker 
William [. Rice 

MATHEMATICS 
Kate Tuttlc Bell. Head 
Olive Grace Fisher 
Christina May Claussen 

COMMERCIAL 
Herbert James Oke. Head 
Clvde William Middkton 
Ralph O. Smith 

HOME ECONOMICS 
Clara Gertrude Bond. Head 
Avi ril Elizabeth Fouls 
Leanna Gwynn 
Lottie Emelia Jellum 
Gracia Caroline White 



Principal 
- Vice-Principal 
Vice-Principal 
I 'ocational Director 



James D. Murdoch 
Marian Hebard Pettis 
Ann Rccly 

Margaret Elizabeth Rawlings 
Gertrude Josephine Tormey 
Polly Weaver 
Xelle Wright 



Amy Florence Shellman 
Lilian Amy Seigler 
Thomas Teakle 
E. Walter Tocvs 



Robert F. Morris 
Florence Isohel Krieger 
Frank I [. Gnagcy 



Elden J. Summers 
Alonzo Oscar Woolard 

LATIN 
I Eelen Leota Dean. Head 
Lela M. Hendricks 
Ethel Katherine Hummel 
Andrew Martin Ostness 
Elizabeth Stannard 



SCIENCES 

Chemistry Manual Arts 

George Frank Clukey. Head C. S. Frcdrickson, Head 
Samuel Sipison Endslow Frederick Almon Sartwell 
Rudolph Meyer Arthur William Smith 

W. H. Craig 

Physic? 
Joseph G. Mc.Macken. Head 
Raymond Conrad Anderson 
Iver T. Johnsrud 

MVSIC 
George Abeel Stout. Head 
Judson Waldo Mather 



LIBRARY 
Elizabeth Ten Eyck Stout, Head 
Marv 1 lelen McCrea 



BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATIOS 
Erla H. Hunter, Head 
Peter Gerald Huppcrton 
Xeal D. Xclson 

JOURNALISM 
Carl Grover Miller 



GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION 
Jess"ie Baltczorc. Head 
Edi-h C. Haight 



BOOK CLERK 
Louis Darling Jones 
OFFICE 
Caroline H. Waters. Secretary 
Helen Betty Stutz, Asst. Secy. 

[10] 



CONTENTS 




[ll] 





y wry os a or 

tecot-cl tke activities 
of the £rad.ua.i.m^ 
class and to ptclute 
o u-Wta. vi d in & 
events* dixt-m^ 
lite, otr 






MR. FRY 



Mr. Fry has been honored by being elected to the 
prineipalship of the new junior high school, and the 
members of the senior class wish to congratulate him. 

Mr. Fry has always been a true friend and capable ad- 
visor to each senior class that has been fortunate enough 
to have his help. 



[13] 



(Elaaa (ifttrprs 



I >avid Wiedeman 
Lois Marsh 
Grace Mcintosh 
John Dimeling 
Helen Olson 
Kenneth McClnsky 
Harold Altnow 



President 
- Vice-President 
Secretary 
- Treasurer 
. 4 ssistant T reasu rcr 
Sergeanf-at-Arms 
Yell King 






(■Hi 




ANDERSON. ('.RACK F.LIZA BETH 
"The Crab." 
Girls* Federation. 
Business World. 



ANDERSON, ESTHER SERENA 
"Normal, That's All." 
Swimming Team '26. 
Girls' Federation. 
Legend of Don Munio *26. 
Conservatory Music. 



ANDERSON, GEORGE HENRY 
"Backward." 
Adelante '26, *27, '28. 
Adelante Cartoonist. 
Cafe Espanol 4 26, '27. 



ALTXOW, HOWARD CCRTIS 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Swimming '25, '26. 
Tennis *27, 
Basketball *28. 

Class Play, Prom Committee *27, 
Yell Leader. 

University of Washington. 

ANTHONY. MARGARET 
Tennis *26. 
Racquet. 

Fine Arts. . * 

Abraham Lincoln Pageant. K p* . 
Girls* Federation. f / f 

\*assar College. 

ANDERSON. PAULINE 
"Andy." 
Classical. 

Thespian (Secretary). 

Council *25, '26, '27. 

Grade School Representative. 

ATKINSON, JUELLE 
"Gadding." 

Basketball '25, '26, '27. 
Volleyball '25. 
Baseball '26. 
Hiking *25. '26. 

Swimming Team '25. 
G. A. C. 

Saeajawea Honorary. 

Adelante. 

Girls* Federation. 

University of Wisconsin. 




[IS] 





ADKISON, MARY ARMSTRONG, RICHARD JAMES 

Girls' Federation* Humor Editor. 

University of Washington. University of Idaho. 



ADAMS, FRED RALPH 
Never lazy. 
Palimpsest Club. 
The Lewlfl and Clark Band. 
Tournal Staff. 
University of Idaho. 



ATHERSTONE, JR., TOM EDMUND 
Radio Club. 

Washington State College. 



AGOSTIXO. ANNIE 
Girls' Federation. 
Cheney Normal. 



BAKER, HELEN SARA 
I lappy ! 

\" ice- President Curie Club ' 26. 
Girls' Federation. 
University of Washington. 



IIAR RETT, JR.. GRANT FOSTER 
You'd be surprised ! 
Rifle Team *26-'27 *27-*28. 
Vice-President of Science Club. 
Washington State College. 



HORN. SHIRLEY JEAN 
Extraordinary ? 
Tennis Team *22-'27. 
Ractjuet Club Fine Arts Club. 
Wardrobe M istress- -Class Play *28. 
Football Bazaar '24. Jungle Jangle *26-'27. 
Winner of Girls' Federation Creed Contest. 
Art Staff. 

University of Washington. 





i ^fcv "V. \fc 



HLAXCHARl), SARAH IXIZABETH 

Classical Club. 
Mathematics Club. 
Girls' Federation. 
Whitman College. 



BRAZEAU, ELIZABETH MARIE 
Girls* Federation* 
Whitman College. 



HROWX. JOSKPIIIXE 
Bookworm. 
] I iking '24. 



Glee Club. 
" Krl King's Daughter'* '2 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



nORKKX. W. YORK 
"Whiskers." 

University of Minnesota. 



URISCOK, KOITKRT HF.RMAX 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Mathematics Club. 
Science Club. 
Orchestra *26, *27. 4 28. 
Hand *24, *25, 4 26, *27, *28. 



DEAL, LUCY ELLEN 
Nit Wit II. 
Linfield College. 



BUCHHOLZ, CORAL MAR V 
Hookworm. 

Modern Language Club. 
Mentors Society. 



Girls* Federation. 
Whitman College. 



BKXSOX. AXXK 
Girls' Federation. 
University of Washington. 



ft 



S 



[17] 




BOYI.K. JEAN RKIIKCCA 
Girls' Federation. 
University of Washington. 



CLAESON, CAROLINE 

Glee flub, "Fair Ellen." 
tile Hesperus." 

Journal Staff Bookkeeper, 
northwestern Business College. 



BENDER. DAVID FULMER 

Classical Club, Treasurer '27, President '28, 

Lafayette. 
University of Michigan. 



BRYAN, WILLIAM ROSS 
Science '26, '27. 
Bond '24, '25, 
Glee Club '24 
"Rose Maiden,' 
Class Play. Manager. 
Washington State College 



26, '27, Orchestra '27 
'25, '26, "Don Munio,' 
Fair Ellen." 



BOYD, JOHN 11KNRY 

The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
"Very Conservative." 
Post Graduate. 



COOK, ARTHUR IRVING 
Washington State College. 



BELKNAP. MARJORIE ELLEN 
Dignified. 

Thespian, Secretary '27. 
Thespian Play '25. 
Washington State College. 



COOK, C HRISTINE MONTANA 
Hiking '27. 

Girls' Glee Club. Messiah 'J5. 
Cheney Normal. 




[18] 




COLVIN, KATHLEEN MARY 

Glee Club. "The F.rl King's Daughter.'* 

( iirls* Federation Bazaar *26. 

Italy. 



BREWER, ROBERT THOMAS 
Swimming '28. 
Science. 

Orchestra '25. '26. '27, '28; Baud '25. '26. 
'27, '28. 

Cali fornia Institute of Technology. 



COKKKRY, FLORA SIBLEY 

Secretary of Modern Language Mentor's 
Society'. 

Kinky Kid's Parade Jungle Jangle. 

Council '25, Head of Vocational Dept. *28. 

Medicine. 



BEAL'DR Y. AILKEN BONNIE 
( iirls' Federation. 
Prophecy. 

Washington State College. 



AKKV, MILDRED [RENE 
I nterclass swimming '24, *. 

'26 Baseball '25. 
Palimpsest. 
Abraham Lincoln 
gle Jangle *27. 
Girls* Federation. 
Washington State College 



fhe Rail Splitter 



liUSH. JOHN NOGLE 

Washington State College. 



Kail 



IK ILMA, JERENK 
Volley Hall '27. 
Curie Club. 
( Iirls* Federation. 
Washington State 



College. 



ELIZABETH CAROLYN 
Ball -24, '25. '26, '27; 



BECK ER 
Volley 

'25, '26. 
G. A. C. 
Glee Club. 

Hesperus." 
Social Service 

'25. '26. 
Girls Sport Reporter 



Basketball 



" Fair Ellen," 
Rep. '27. 



"Wreck of the 
Football Bazaar 




[19] 





CHRIST F.N SEN. 



I. II. I. TAN MARIE 

'26, '27, '28. 



Swimming '25, 
G. A. C. 

Girls' Federation, Athletic Representative. 
Letter "S." 



CORNEIL, PHILIP LESTER 

Swimming '25. 

Delphic '24. 

Ad Staff '27, '28. 

University of Washington. 



CORNETT. MYRA MAR.IORIE 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



CLAY. BEATRICE HAWTHORNE 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Valedictorian. 
Class Speaker. 

Chronicler and President of Palimpsest Club. 
I<afayctte Club. 

Girls' Federation. Athletic Dept. 
lungle Tangle. 
Volley Ball '24. 
Lincoln Memorial Plav. 
Class Play. 

Washington State College. 



COI.YER, LOR RAIN NIC 
Girls' I-'cderation. 
Cheney Normal. 



CRANE, NITA MARIE 
Volley Ball '24, '25, '26, ' 
Track '25. 
Basketball '26, '27. 
Baseball '25, '26. 
G. A . C. 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



COHEN, LAWRENCE ABRAHAM 
Football '27. 
Radio Club. 
Delphic Club. 

University of Washington. 



COX, LELAH 

Girls' Federation. 





ST 




■ 



DAVIS. LUCRF.TIA LOUISE 
"Unusual." 
Volley Hall '26. 
Whitman College. 



CUSHING, IKA BAR ROW'S 
Undecided. 



DILLON". ELIZABETH GERTRUDE 
"Original." 

Papyrus, Sacajawea, On ill and Scroll. 
Council Representative of Girls' Federation. 
Associate Editor of Journal Staff. 
Reed College. 



COSTANZO, MINN IK 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



DAVKV. KVA LILLIAN 
Music Lover. 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



DANNIS, ANNA RUTH 
Hiking '27. 

Adelante. Sacajawea, Secretary of Spanish 

Mentor Society. 

Girls* Federation. Ilig Sister. 

Adelante Staff '27; Sub-Editor '28. 

University of Idaho. 



DIMELING, JOHN. JR. 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Classical Club, Committee Hoys' Union ' 
Band *26, '27, '28; Secretary *28. 
Tiger Ad Staff. 

Secretary Senior IL Treasurer Senior A. 
Williams College. 



DAVIS. HARRIET ELOISE 
Hiking *27. 

Girls* Federation, Hig Sister. 
University of Idaho. 




[21] 




ENDS LOW, EDNA MAE 

Sacajawea President '27, '28. 

Adelante Club, Class Play; urns' Federation. 

G. R Council '25, '26, Assistant Sec. G. F 



Assistant I lead 
Entertainment 

'24, *25, '26, *27 
University of Idaho. 



of Hig Sister Dept. 
Dept. '28: Football 



'27. 
Bazaar 



EMERY, MARY EMM 
Mentor Society, Big 



tion. 
University of 



Sister, 
Washington. 



* iirls* Federa 



DCGGAN, JACK STAFFORD 
Pres. of Science Club. 
Class Play. Lincoln Memorial. 
Gonsaga. 



DE2ELL, VELNA 
(Bee Club, "Erl 
Ciirls' Federat ion. 
Business College. 



ELEANOR 
King's Daughter.' 



ESI 1 ELM EN, HERNU E 
Girls' Federation. 
Northwestern Business ( College. 



DE PC E. LUCILLE VESTA 
Girls' Federation. 
Undecided. 



ENGSTROM. AXEL GCNNAR 

Captain of Interclass Basketball "25. 
Basketball *25, *26, Football *27. 
Baseball '27, '28. 
Washington State College. 



EPL1X. ANNA IIVLENT 
Girls' Federation. 
Deaconess Training School. 






I)K MERS. H ARK! EUGENI E 
"Dreamer" — Music Lover — Gypsy 



be). 

Thespian Club. 
Music : "Erl King': 
Actress. 



I )augliter. 



BSKEBERG. PAUL HENRY E 
(want to "Who, me?" 

Rifle *26, 4 27, 4 28. 
Science Club. 
Orchestra. 

Washington State College. 



DRESSEL, ROltKRT EVANS 
"Good looking but slow." 
University of Washington. 



ELDENIIU RG. PAULINE ESTELL E 
" F almost died." 
Girls* Federation. 
Northwestern Business College. 



DRIVER, PAUL CHARLES 
"Always broke." 
Washington State College. 



ESTLICK. DORIS MARIE 
"You'd be surprise*!!" 
Girls* Federation. 
Staff Typist. 

Washington State College. 



DOBBINS, DOROTHY MURIEL 
"Is zat nice" 
Glee Club. 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



FALLS. GERTRUDE 

Asst. Sergeant at Arms, '24, Sergeant at 
Arms *2S. 

Council '24, 4 25, '26, 4 27, Football Bazaar. 
College. 




[23] 





FRISKE. LAVINA ELIZA RETH 
Girls* Federation. 
Washington State College. 



FLENNER, GORDON 
Cross Country *24, *27 
C lassical Club. 
Journal Ad Staff '27. 
\\'hitman. 



Track '27, '28. 



GRIST KFSi >N, HARRY I NGWALD 
"Obnoxious." 

Science Club, Adelante Club. 
Orchestra '24, '25, '26, '27, "28. 
Washington State College. 



FRESHWATER. MARION 
Jerry's "Better Half.' 
< il< <■ Club, "Erl King's Daughter." 
Girls' Federation, liig Sister Representative. 
University of Washington. 



FENSTERMACHER, MARY LODE EM A 
Studying. 

Girls' Fe<leration, Rig Sister. 
Spokane, University. 



FISHER. MONTE RAY 
1 >ignity. 

Interclass Debate *24. 

H M- IE. Delphic, Senate, Roys Union, 

Roys Federation. 
Messiah '25, Samson and Delilah *26. 
Undecided. 



FRETER. MARLIN H ILKY 
Washington State College. 



FOWLER EDITH AMY 
Quiet but, "Oh my." 
< lids' Federation. 
Business College. 



1 a 



Sv 



ST 



[24] 




GESCIIK, MAKIUN JUNE 
Girls' Glee Club. 
Washington State College. 



GKEENE. JOHN FRANKLIN 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Football '26, '27, Track '28. 
Athletic Council 1927-28. 
Treasurer of Hoys' Federation. 
Boston Tech. 



GRIGGS, JULIA ANN 
Washington State College. 



GOODRICH, HELEN LOVINE 
Girls' Glee Club. 
University of Washington. 



GREENE, RUTH GENEVIEVE 
Shyness. 

Volley Hall '24, Basket Hall "24. 
Vocational representative of 222. 
Cheney Normal. 



GASKELL, ELMA 

Swimming Team '28. 
•25. 

Girls' Federation. 
Cheney Normal. 



Interclass Swimming 



GRANT, WILLIS ROBERT 
Boys' Federation Council. 
Tennis '27, Football '27, 
'28. 

Student Governing Hoard. 
Class Play. 
University of Idaho. 



Baseball Mgr. 



GOLDSMITH, EMMA RUTH 
Book-fiend. 

Baseball '27, Volleyball '27. 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 




GOLDCAMP, NELLIE MARTHA OLGA 
"GoldSe", "Blondie." 

Basketball '24, Orchestra 26, '27, '28, Hand 

•25, '26. 
Girls Federation. 

Music Study in Europe — Chicago Cons, of 
Music. 



HEIKGOOD, MILDRED CORINNE 

Girls' Federation, Secretary Hig Sister Dept. 
Wells. 



GKRRISH. KMOKY llF.KItF.RT 
Baseball and Basketball 23, '24. 
Washington State College. 



GIMBLE, RAY 
Lafayette Club. 

Orchestra and Band '26, '27. '28. 
Columbia. 



GILBERT, GERALD HOFFMAN. HAROLD GEORGE 




[26] 



HARPER, MARY ELIZABETH 

Orchestra, Cantata, "The Erl King's Daugh- 
tei." 

Girls' Federation, Athletic Representative. 
Lafayette Clnh, Big Sister, Federation Rep- 
resentative. 
Whitman College. 



HANSEN, JOHN CHESTER 
Mathematician. 

II. M. H. Math. Club (sec'y. and pres.) 
Science Club Oprcs. ) 

Washington State College, Engineering. 



HUBER, MARIE MARTHA 
University of Idaho. 



1IANGACER, 11 El. EN DOLORES 
Racquet Club. 

Dominican College, San Rafael. 



HOPKINS. LOMA VERNE 

Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



HICKS. ROGER DAVID 
Tennis '26, '27, "28. 



HUGHES. ETTA LORRAINE 
Girls' Federation, Big Sister. 
University of Washington. 



I1ERAL. MINNIE BELLE 

Captain of the Frosh Swimming Team. 
Class Play, Lincoln Memorial Play. 
Glee Club. 

Secretary of Entertainment l>ept. 

Girls* Activities. 

Principia College, St. Louis. 




1 




HOLIEN, MATHILDA ANNA 
Writing Letters. 
Girls* Federation. 
Cheney Normal. 



IRWIN. JACK RAYMOND 
Extremely Slow. 
Swimming *25, '26. 
Hand '25, '26. 
Washington State College. 



HYTOWITZ, ETHEL FLORENCE 
Girls* Federation. 
Journal Itusiness StaiT. 
Chencv Normal. 



IRVING. MURIEL JEAN 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Swimming '27, *28. 
"Mcrton of the Movies." 
Girls* Glee Club. 
Girls' Federation Council. 
Dramatic Editor. 
Whitman. 



HORD, M F.IA IN R KID 
"That reminds me of." 
Science Club. 
Orchestra '26, 4 27, *28. 
Jiand '26, '27, *28. 
Sec. of Hand '27. 
President of Hand '28. 
Washington State College. 



JONES, Rl'TI I HALL 
Frosh Swimming Team. 
Don Munio '26, Girls* Glee Club '24, 
*26. 

< tins' Federation. 
1 Petition. 



INGRAM. JANE 
"Always Grinning." 
Social Service Rep. 



JACOKS. EDNA MAY 
Girls* Federation. 
Journal Staff Secretary '28. 
Washington State College. 




[28] 





JOHNSON, RUTH JOSEPHINE 
Giggling. 

Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



JOHNSON, JACQUELINE ROSE 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
I >imples. 
R act | net. 
Sacajawea. 
Papyrus. 
Fine Arts. 

Classical, executive committee. 
Journal Ad Staff *27, '28. 
Tiger Art Staff. 
Northwestern University. 



JOHNSON. \ I V [AN ROSALIK 
"Vee." 

Girls' Federation. 
Undedded. 



JUCKLELAND, HANS OTTO 
Rifle, 1925-1926, 1927-1928. 
Baseball Mgr., 1928. 
Science Club. 
Washington State College. 



JOHNSON. CARL 

Washington State College. 



JORD1N, RUTH EVELYN 
"Ruthie." 
Girls' Federation. 
Business College. 



JOHNSON. IRKNK 
"Pest." 

Modern Language Mentor. 
Girls 1 Federation. 
Business World. 



KNAPP. DOROTHY LILY 
Hating. 

Vollyball. I0A. 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



[29] 



ECEARNS, KATIIERINE WAKEFIELD 
S\\ 1 muring team '25. 
Entertainment '25, '26. 
Football Bazaar '25, '26. 
Usher in C lass Play. 

San Raphael or University of Washington. 



KRANZLER, ROSE 

Volleyball '24, '25, 4 26, *27. 
Basketball 27, '28. 
Vice-president of G. A. C. 
Palimpset ( Hub. 
" Lochinvar.** 
Girts' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



KILBV. WILLIAM ALBERT 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Playfield Mgr. '27, '28. 
Letter "S" Club. 
Student Governing Board. 
Treasurer of Palimpset Club. 
Class Play. 

Chairman of Prom Committee '27, *28. 
Beys* Union Council. 
President of Boys' Federation. 
Business Staff. 
Business Manager. 
University of Washington. 



M UX. LEONARD JAY 

Football '23, *25, '26, '27. 

Basketball '23, '25, '26, *27, '28. 

Track '26, *27, '28. 

Interclass Basketball. 

Baseball *28. 

Interclass track. 

University of Washington. 



K N OS T MAN. RUDOLPH W A LT E R 
Football '26, *27. 
Undecided. 



KNOSTM AN. ADOLPH HENRY 



LADE \ EZE. JOSEPHINE MARGARET 



LARS EN. OLGA 
Quietness. 
Girls* Federation. 

Northwestern Business College. 




[30] 




LITTLEMORE. DOROTHY MARIAN 
Procrastination. 
Intcrclass Basketball '24. 

Adelante, President Foreign Language Men- 
tors. 

Girl*' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



McARTHUR, VIRGINIA IRKNK 
Hiking '27. 
School Teacher. 



LEEN DERTSEN, I IOWA R I > RO II LEY 
Track '25. '26. '27, '28. 
Cross Country '24, *25, *27. 
Football '25, '26. 

Glee Club, "Legend of Don Munio." 

Ellen." "The Erl King's Daughter." 
University of Idaho. 



'Fair 



I . I E X . 

Love 



STANLEY 

for typewriting. 



McCLt'RE. DELI1ERT WILLIAM 
Studying now and then. 
Class Play. 
I 'niversiv of Idaho. 



MITCHELL. DONALD I VAX 

"Go slow," but you'd be surprised. 
Washington State College. 



LUCAS. NORMA PAULINE 
Intcrclass Basketball 24. 
Glee Club '26, "Don Munio." 
Humor Editor. 
Washington State College. 



Mclaughlin, merna mary 

I Icing a good girl. 
L. C. June *24. 
Glee Club. 

Washington State College. 





JTTLE, AIDA MARY 
Head Usher of Senior Class Play. 
Big Sister Committee 1927. 
Assistant ad-manager Spring 1927 ; ad-mana 

gcr Fail 1927. 
University of Washington. 



LANCASTER, WILLIAM 

Freshman basketball 1924; Track 1927. 
Adelante; Adelante Staff 1927 Editor of 

Adelante 1928. 
Secretary Modern Language Association 
1927; Modern Language Mentor 1926-27; 
Spanish Cabaret 1926-27. 
University of Idaho. s 



LK GORE, MARY LAON'E 

Baseball 1927-28; Track 1927-28. 
(iirls* Federation. 

University of Idaho. 



LOSKV. MARY JOSEPHINE 
Blond. 

Classical ; Sacajawea. 

Orchestra: "Fair Ellen." "Wreck of the 
Hesperus." "Erl King's Daughter." 

Session Representative 1927, I Jig Sister De- 
partment. 

University of Washington. 



MARKS. MAR'S" 
Imperturbability 
Lafayette Club. 



I1RANDT 



LAY. KATHLKF.N MA DORA 
Chewing gum. 

Volleyball 1927. Basketball 1926-27-28. Hik- 
ing 1926-27. 

Mathematics Club. Adelante. Modern Lan- 
guage Mentor's Society 1925-26-27-28. 

LTniversity of Washington. 



LEONARD. EVERETT LEE 
Love of sechool work! 



LUNDEEN, 
Talkative. 



HAZEL ANNA 



Girls 1 Federation. 
Cheney Normal. 





MARTI X . <_> V K XT 1 X K K KMI T 
"Lend me a dime, will ya? M 
Rifle Club l 26-*27. *27-*28. 
Polytechnic College of Engineering* 
land, California 



McCLIXCY, WILLARD KDWARD 
"Wh>tehl gonna do tonight 2" 
Washington State College. 



McCRACKKX. JOHN KDWARD 
"Hey! Lend me a slug." 
Cross Country '25, '26. 
TnU-rclass basketball *24. 
Senate. Hoys Union. 



NEILSON. PRANCES ELOLSE 
Papyrus Club. 
Thespian Cluh. 
Lafayette Club. 
Journal Stall. 
Tiger Staff. 
Whitman College. 



MURRAY, LKSLIK H. 
"Pretty Kycs." 
Cross Country '24, '25, *26. 
<>ak Track '24, *25, '26. '27. 

IL M. H.. Delphic, Letter 'S' Club. 
Class Play. 
Koston lech'. 

MOORE, BONNIE EILEEN 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Swimming Team '24, Interclass swimming 

4 2S. 

Second winner Shakespearean 1 >ramatic 

Contest '25. 
Girls' {federation Council '24, '25, '26, '27, 

'28. 

Secretary of Girls' Federation '25. 
Vice-president of Girls* Federation *27. 
President of (lirls' Federation '28. 
University of Washington. 

MOSSUTO, ELIZA BETH ACNES 

Watching the clock for the bell to ring. 
Girls' Federation. 
Cheney Normal. 

MAC AULAY, AVIS MILSON 
"Honora Hazzitt." 
Lincoln Play. 

"The Erl King's I )aughter.'* 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



[33] 



Mg^rZ. . -fgf 



McNUTT, MARION JANE 
"Squinting." 
Mathematics Club. 
Girls* Federation. 
Journal Staff '27. 

Assistant Business Mauancr of Tiger, Fune 
'28. 

University of Washington. 

McCLUSKKV, RAYMOND KENNETH 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Football '23, '24, '25, *26, Baseball *24, 

'25, Track '26, '27. 
Letter *S' Club. 
Athletic Council 4 26. 
Sergeant of Anus Senior Class. 

MACKOFF. JOE 

School Debate Team '28. 

Science Club, winner Ivx tempore neons 
Speaking Contest '27, Winner H. M. H. 
Oratory Medal '26, President H. M. II.. 
I )ebate Medal '25, lioys' Federation Conn 
cil '28, Committee to form Constitution. 

Journal Staff '27. 

Vice-president Senior IS Class. 
University of Washington. 

MORGAN, VKKDKLI. LOUISE 
( ".iris* Federation. 
Big Sister Department. 
Washington State College* 



McCALLl'M, CAROLINE HARRIET 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Stubborness. 

Basketball '26, '27. Baseball '27. 

Curie, Mathematics, President of Mathe- 
matics, Treasurer of Mathematics. 

(lirls' Federation, Athletic Representative '27 
*28. 

John Hopkins I "niversity. 



MORRISON, MCCII GEORC.E 
Saying, Te amo, me amas? 

Adeiantc, Director of Noticias 

of Adelante. 
Washington State College. 



MESICK. ROBERT HENRY 
Hand '25. '26, '27, '28. 
Undecided. 



McINTOSH, ORACE 
Sacajawea. 
Class Play. 

Girls* Federation, Council 
Sports Editor Tiger. 
Senior A Secretary, Senior B 
Washington State College. 



< unerale 



25. *26, 



Treasurer. 



[34] 





M ITCI l.\M, KM M A LUCILLE 
GirU 1 Federation. 
Cheney Normal. 



MILKS, HELEN GRACE 
"You'd be surprised." 
Girls' Federation. 
Undecided. 



McAllister, john henry, jr. 

Glee Club, "Legend of Don M nn to.' 
University of Washington. 



M UN DAY, HOWARD YKRX 
Passing in Four Subjects. 

Football '27. 
Kaseball '28. 
University of Idaho. 



MARSH, LOIS ALU A 
Absent Mindedness. 
Parliamentarian -Curie, 

Curie, President of 
Girls' Federation, Big 

Jungle Jangle. 
Vice-president of Senior A Class 
Undecided. 



Vice-President of 
Curie. 

Sister Representative. 



MORTENSON, GERALD RODNEY 
"What the Sam Pat." 
Rifle Club '26, '27. *27.'28. 
Science. 

Polytechnic College of Kngineering, Oak- 
land. California. 



McFERON, THOMAS CKI.KSTIN 
Interclass Baseball '24. 
French Language Mentor *26. 
Rand '26, '27, Saxaplione Rami. 
( tonzaga University. 



\ I I S< >X. \.i IIS \I \RIK 

Glee Club *26. 
Girls Federation. 
University of Washington. 






NAPL'K, ANN 

"Absent because of — ■?." 

Girls* Federation, Hig Sister '26, 

University of Iowa. 



NORMAN. HELEN HOLSTER 
The Lewis and Clark ("rest. 
University of Washington. 



NEWCOMB; REUBEN CLAIR 
"Aviation in form." 

Ifasehall '26, *27, 4 28, Football *26, '27, 
Rifle '25. 

United States Military Academy, West Point, 
N. Y. 



NYDELL, CARL HAROLD 
"Turkey." 

Football *24, Cross Country 

'27, *2R. 
Radio Club, Hoys' I'nion. 
Lincoln Memorial Flay. 
Washington State College. 



24, *25, Tennis 



NELSON, RICHARD EUGENE 
"Am I late?" 
Rifle '27, '28. 
Papyrus. 
Band. 

Washington State College. 



NAGEL, HELENE DOROTHY 
Univei sity of Washington. 



XKWCOM It. 
Football *_>: 
Stanford. 



KENNETH CARROT. 



NIELSEN. MARC.RETTE ODA 
"Extremely modest." 
Foreign Language Mentor Club. 
( Jirls* Federation. 
Northwestern Business College. 






NELSON, HELEN MARIE 
"Oh!" 

Girls* Federation. 
Washington State College. 



NORDEN. FRED KENNETH 
"Spider." 

Science Club, Senate, Hoys* Union, H. M. H. 
Band. 

Wln'tworth. 



OTTEVAIRE, ALEX FRANK 
"Strolling around the halls." 
University of Washington. 



OLSON, HELEN EVELYN 

Tennis Team *27, Interclass Basketball. 
Volleyball, Tennis. 

G. A. C. (Bus.), Racquet, Curie. 

Counsel Representative Curls' Federation, 
Athletic Representative. 

Senior B Yell Leader, Senior A Asst. Treas- 
urer. 

University of Montana. 



OETTEL, ALICE EMILIE ACNES 
"BaiafaL" 

Hasketball, Volleyball, Baseball. 

G. A. C. Mo<lern Language Society. 

Lochinvar. 

Head of Athletic Department of Girls* Fed- 
eration. 
University of Washington. 



OLDHAM, DENSIL RUFUS 
Strolling around the halls. 
Class Play. 

Washingon State College. 



POWELL, EDWARD LOUIS 
" Knickerbocker." 

Rifle '25, Tennis '26, '27, '28, Football 

Squad '27. 
Classical *25, '26, Papyrus. 
Lecture Course Usher, Convocations. 
Gonzaga and University of Washington. 



PETERSON, MERLE LORRAINE 
"What? No dance tonight?" 
Swimming team *26, *27. 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 





[37] 





pagnutti. norma teresa 

Smiling Through. 
Baseball '27. 
Joyner prize '25. 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington Stale College. 



PINEO, ALMA IIOYT 
Flirting. 
Tennis '27. 

Hand '26, Orchestra, '27, '28. 
"Erl King's Daughter." 
Girls' Federation. 
University of Wisconsin. 



PHILLIPS. Kol'.EKT HOLT 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
"Too darn playful.' 1 
Mgr. .Swimming Team '26. 
Adelante '26, '26. '27, '28, Sec'y. Adelantc 
'27. President 28, Adelante Staff '27, 28. 
Boys Federation. 
Washington State College. 



ROBERTSON. EDITH GLYNN 
Procrastination. 
Girls' Glee Club, Messiah '25. 
Girls' Federation, Rig Sister '25, '26. 
Business World. 



PEACOCK, ALICE ESTHER 
"Hey! What's the idea?" 
Girls' Federation. 
Undecided. 



PENCE. LAWRENCE CY Rl'S 
Kanjoitis. 
Rifle '25, '26. 

Classical Club. Papyrus, L. and 

Treasurer of Papyrus. 
Senior Class Play. 
Associated Editor Tiger. 
University of Washington. 



RAY. MARION FELICE 
"Ouaint." 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



KICK EL, JUANITA AYIS 
"Patient." 
Palimpsest Club. 
Glee Club. Rose Maiden '24. 
Girls' Federation. 
University of Washington. 




[38] 



5s 




uniKU. KVEI.YN I'LORKNCK 
The Lewis anil Clark Crest. 
"Benevolent Sarcasm." 
Volleyball '25, '26, '27. 
G. A. C. 

Principal Hart's Secretary. 
"Lochinvar." 
Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



RIGGINS, IRA DALE 
"There's plenty of time." 
Mathematics. Adelantc, Adelant* 

'28. Adelantc Treasurer '27. 
Washington State College. 



KICK, CHARLES 

Assistant Football Manager 
University of Idaho. 



RENZ, VIRGINIA JEANNE 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
"Fish." 

Swimming '25. '26. '27, '28. 
G. A. C, Letter "S" Club. 
Lochinvar. 

Rose Maiden Cantata. Glee Club. 
Washington State College. 



Staff '27, 



ROYAL. YKKNA LOCISK 
Ciirls' Federation, 

Whitworth College. 



RUSK, HAROLD WEAVER 
"Grape Gum." 
Delphic. 

Senior and Junior Bands. 
Business World. 



ROBF.RTS, KENNETH 

Trying to keep awake in class. 

Cross Country '24, '25, '26, Captain 

Track '25. '26, 27, 28. 
Letter "S" Club. 



RIVERS, BETTY JEAN 
"Grin" (Smile). 
Girls' Federation. 






RENN1E, JOYCE ELIZA It ET1 I 
"Slow.*' 

Swimming Team '28. 

GSrls' Federation, Adelante Club, Sec. 

Adelante, Adelante Staff, Sacajawea Club. 
Cheney Normal. 



SISSON DELIA THERESA 
"Sheik." 

Girls* Federation. 

Journal Bookkeeper Sept. '26, Jan. *27, Sept. 

'27, Business Manager of Journal Ian. 

4 28. 
Business. 



REM WALT, JOHN LINCOLN 
"Who said so?" 
Rifle '25, *26, *27, '28. 
Science Club. 
Glee Club. 
Boys' Union '24, '25. 



SMITH, LEONARD RALPH 
Cross Country *26, *27. 
Adelante, Classical. 
University of Washington. 



REYNOLDS, LESLIE ERNE; 
"Too busy." 
Adelante. 

Boys* Union '24, '25. 
Journal Staff *27. 



SMITH, ARTHUR DAVID 
Glee Club. 

University of Washington. 



RUSH, HELEN 
Swimming '28. 
Girls* Glee Club '26, 4 2! 

King's I )aughter." 
Washington State College. 



SANDERS. OMA VIOLA 
Girls* Federation. 
'The Erl Circulation Manager '27, 

keeper Sept. '27, Jan. *28. 
Business. 



lournal Boo 





SKOGLl'XD. CRACK ELLOXKK 
"My poor child." 
Girls' Federation. 
Northwestern Business College. 



SACXDERS. Rt'TH ANNA 

"Eating Devilsfoo<l cake!! Again! 

(;iee Club. 

Girls* Federation. 

Washington State College. 



SWAXSOX. ESTHER 
'*I wonder." 

Swimming Team '27, '28. 
Girls' liasehall '24. 
Northwestern Business College. 



SUMMERS, VAN ROBERT 
"Do you know a lietter one." 
Michigan. 



SCHOPF, JOSEPH 
Coming in late. 
Class Play. 
Gonzaga. 



STACK. ADELAID JEAN 
"My dear." 
Glee Club. 

"Legend of Don Munio." "Fair Ellen," 
"The Wreck of the Hesperus," "The Erl 
King's I )aughter." 

Girls* Federation Social Service Dept. *27- 
'28. 

University of Southern California. 



SCHMIDT. KM I LI K EDITH 
"Well, Gee Whiz." 
Girls* Federation. 



SCTIAFER. GLADYS HELEN 

"Getting lessons in Session room. 1 

Basketball 4 24, *26. 

Volleyball *23. 

Baseball '25. 

Sacajawea. 

G. A. C. 

Girls' Federation. 

Washington State College. 




1\ 



7 A » 



ST 




SMITH. HELEN DORIS SLATER, HAROLD A. 

"Always break everyl htng breakable." "It was like this." 

Swimming Team *26, *27, *28. Science Club. 

Girls* Federation. ( Jlee <. *lub. 

Bryn Mawr College. University of Idaho. 



SMITH. KM MA JF.RF.NE 
Glee Club. 
< lirls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



SKKDS CAROL MARGARET 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Swimming Team '25. 
Classical Oub. 

Girls' Federation Council '25. '26. '27. '28. 
Head Entertainment Dept.. Business Mana- 
ger. 
Whitman. 



SWAXX, RUTH 

The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Thespian Club. Sec. '27, Pres. *27-'28. 
Curie. Palimpsest Club. Sec. '27, *28. 
"Three Pills in a' Itottle." Class Play. 
1 st Prize H timorous 1 )eclamation '25. 
1st Prize Humorous I )ecIamation '26. 
1st Prize Humorous Serious Declamation 
I nter-class debate '26 ; State League 

bate Team '26-*27. 
( lirls* Federation, Football Bazaar '24, 
Rig Sister *23, '24. 



S< >R ENS< )X. 
"And I low. 



GENEVIEVE PEARL 



Girls' Glee Club. 
( lirls' Federation. 

Xort h western liusiness College. 



STIXGLK. ANTON HOWARD 
Band. 

Washington State College. 



STARR. MARJORY ELLA 

"O gee, gosh." 
( lirls* Federation. 
Washington State College. 




1 




At \«a 




SHAW, LELAH DORIS 
"For crying out loud." 
Girls' Federation. 
Undecided. 



SKYK.M, H CII.I.K HAZEL 
"For crying out silent." 
Girls' Federation. 
Undecided. 



SEXTON MILDRED MAY GERTRUDE 
"Forgetting to go to gym." 
I!ig Sister '26, '27. 

Humor Editor '27. Copy Reader and Alumnae 

Editor '28. 
Cheney anil Washington State College. 



SCOTT, ROBERT EDWARD 
".Must rush to the dentist." 
Business. 



SCHMIDT. VVF.NXY \V. 
"Oh! Come now" 
Kifle '25, '26. 
Mechanical Engineer 



-University of Idaho. 



SMITH BLANCHE VERA 
"Oh, gee, but I'm afraid. 1 
Girls' Federation. 
Business World. 



STATE LETHA 

"Supporting anything athletic." 
Kasketball '25. '26, '27. Baseball '25. 
Volleyball '25. '26, '27. 
G. A. C, Curie, Sec. Treas. 

"Lochinvar." 

Treasurer, Athletic Representative. 

Federation. 
Business Staff '26. '27. 
Business. 



TOBYN, MARJORIE AGNES 
"I>ay dreaming-*" 
Hiking '27. 
Adelante Club. 



Girls' 



University of Idaho 




[43] 



* 




TOWN, DOROTHEA ALU K 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Tennis *26, '27. 

Pres. Papyrus, \" ice- Pres. Adelante. 

V ice- Pres. Sacajawea, Vice- Pres. G. A. C. 

Secretary Racquet. 

Class Play. 

baccalaureate Solo, June *28, Cantatas '24, 
*25, '26, Contralto Soloist in, "The Erl 
King's Daughter," '27. 

Winner of Second Place in Poetry Contest 
*27. Winner of First Place in Poetry 
'Contest '28. Winner of Girls' Federation 
Song Contest. 

University of Washington. 



WATKINS, JAMES EDWARD 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Pres. Classical Club 4 27. 
Pres. Adelante *28. 
Modern Language Mentor '27. 
University of Washington. 



WIIITK. OUENTIN ARLEIGII 
Baseball *24, '25, '27, 4 28. 
Undecided. 



TRAPP, ALBERT MARVIN 
II. M. H. 

Glee Club, "The Erl King's Daughter," 
University of Southern California. 

TRUE. LEANDER LORENZO 

Freshman Baseball, Swimming *27, *28. 
Journal Staff. 
Stanford University. 



WILEY, MARY 
"Optimistic" 
I >ramatics. 



LUCILLE 



VEKVAIK. OLIVE LOUISE 
Always Laughing. 
Cheney Normal. 



WILLIAMS. IONE TI I ELM A 
Wasliington State College. 




[44] 



am* «r 




WEIXSTEIX. ELIZABETH ESTHER 

Girls' Federation, Council '24, Entertain- 
ment Rep. 

Society Eclitor, Journal Staff, Desk Editor. 

Tiger Staff, Editor of Tiger. 

College. 



WALKER, HERMAN 
Fine Arts Club. 
Glee Club, "Don Munio." 
Art Eclitor June '28. 
University of Washington. 



WALKER. ISADOKE 
Hand '25, '26, '28. 
University of Washington. 



WILLIAMS. MARY ELEANOR E 
Swimming '25. 
<»irls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



DOROTHY 



WHITE. LOTA I A ) K ETTA 
Track '25. 
Baseball '26, '27. 
Hiking '26. 
Sacajawea. 

Girls' Federation, Athletic Rep. '28. 
Art School. 



WIEDEMAN, AUGUST! 
The Lewis and Clark Crest, 



DAVID 



Quilll and Scroll. Letter "S." 
Cross Country '25, '26, Captain '26. 
Track '26. 

Sports Editor Jan. to June '27. 
Editor of Journal Sept. — Jan. '27. 
Tiger Staff. Roys' Sports. 
President, Senior 11 Class. 
President Senior A Class. 
University of Washington. 



WARD, STEPHENSON 
liasehal! '25, '26, '27. 
Senate Club. 



ALEXANDER 



WATSON. MARIE EVELYN 

Sacajawea, Foreign Language Mentor. 
Sec. of Racquet, Pres. of Lafayette Club. 
Girls' Federation, Big Sister '25, '26, *27, 
'28. 

Vocational Rep. '28. 
Whitman College. 




[45] 




f 




WALMER, AIL KEN MERLE 
Giggling. 

Girls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



WITHERSPOON, HELEN ELIZABETH 
Being Tactful. 

Girls' Federation, Entertainment Head '-'8. 

Journal Staff '27. 

The lleunett ScIhk>I, New York. 



WALLACE. JO 1 1 N 1 1 EN H Y 
"Last Rose of Summer." 
Orchestra '24. "25, Glee Club 
"Fair Ellen." "Don Muuio. 
Hesperus." 



•24, '25. '26. 
' "Wreck of 



WHITE. GILBERT GEORGE 
"Never broke a date.*' 
Cross Country '25. '26, '27, Track '25, 

'27. '28, Captain Track Team '27. 
Letter "S" Club. 
Hand '27. '28, Glee Club '28. 
Journal Cartoonist '26. '27. 
University of California. 



YORn.MIL, JACKSON ALBERT 
Rifle Team '25, '26, '27, '28. 



WULFF. YICTOR LOUIS 
Science Club. 

Undecided. 



WOLFE, MARIA MAGDALENE 
Girls' Federation, Council *28. 
Bible School. 



VAN WINKLE. DOROTHY 
Social Science Club. 
Girls' Federation. 
Business World. 



MAY 




[46] 




WEISEGER. ANNA MAK 
Girls' Federation. 
University of Minnesota. 



FK ANSON. EDNA 
"You never can tell." 
(Iirls' Federation. 
Washington State College. 



POZNER, II VRRY 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
"Faithfulness an<l studiousness." 
State Debate 1927-28. 

Vice-Pres. of Senate. Honorary member of 

Delphic Club. 
Understudy for Lead. 
Columbia College. 



KLEIN. EDWARD COLBURN 
The Lewis and Clark Crest. 
Rifleman Expert '25, '26, '27, '28. 
History Play 1927. 
Cantata 1924. 
I'niversity of California. 



CHISHOL.M. HARRY El. W IN 

Swimming '26, '27, Interclass Basketball 
Band '25, '26, '27, '28, orchestra '25. 
University of Wash i ngton. 



SIMCHUK, JOHN GEORGE 
"Vou can never tell." 
Lincoln. "The kail Splitter." 
Railroad Engineering. 



ANELL, MARTHA EVELYN 
"Never can tell/' 
Volleyball '24, '25. Baseball 

'26, '27. 
Girls' Athletic Club. 
Girls' Federation. 
Business. 



JOHNSON, M ATI E SALOME 
"Contrary nature." 
Basketball Swimming '25. Baseball '27, Volleyball '27, 

Hiking '24. 

Sacajawea, Girls' Athletic Club. Treasurer 

of Sacajawea, Big Sister. 
University of Washington. 




[47] 



SODERHERG, EVELYN HILDEGARDE 

Girls' Fede ration. 
Washington State College. 



NO PICTURE 



CARDE, LEO 
'•Heathen." 



QUINN. ERNEST PATRICK 
*' Hurley Ruffian.** 



Papyrus. Thespian. 
Senior Play. 
Jungle Jangle '27. 



Mathematics Club '27, Palimpsest Club, Vi'ce- 

Pres. Math. Club. '28. 
University of Washington. 



MILLER. LOTTA JUNE 

"Seventy miles per — And how." 
Hiking '24, '25. 

Girls* Federation, Thespian, VHce-Pres. 

Thespian. 
Glee Club. 

Spanish Caberet '25, '26, Mother's Tea *24, 

'25, Dramatic Representative. 
Circulation Manager. 
Class Will. 

Washington State College. 



[48] 



x ski'TKM ijkr, l ( -*24, some four hundred freshmen were 
systematically introduced to Lewis and Clark High 
School by big sisters and members of the Courtesy 
Committee. It was an eventful day, indeed ! We did not, 
however, become aware of our extent and power in 
this institution until the first freshman convocation 
was held. At this time, Mr. Hart (who apparently has the eye 
of a prophet) announced that he was addressing- the largest 
and most promising class in the history of the school. 

It was this same morning that we first viewed the great 
pipe organ. For the preceding four years, the organ had been 
the talk of the community, and even in the distant recesses of 
the grade schools mysterious phrases concerning a $26,000 
organ fund had been heard. We knew the last payments for 
it had been made several months before our arrival, and we 
felt insignificant that we had not had the opportunity to aid 
in paying for this beautiful instrument from which we were 
to derive so much benefit. We were able to recover our pride 
and enthusiasm, however, when Mr. Hart inaugurated a new 
and even more extensive student project — the plavfield. This 
great enterprise is financed entirely within the school with no 
outside solicitation. Every year the amount due is reached by 
class and club pledges and gifts from the faculty. 

It was delightful indeed for most of us to find ourselves 
Sophomores the next year. We were now able to appreciate 
more fully the humor column of The Journal which loses no 
opportunity to immortalize the ignorance of the Frosh. 

This was a most enjoyable year. The talent of the members 
of this class was just coming into evidence. There was an 
excess of school spirit. The football bazaar, sponsored by the 
Girls' Federation, was a grand success, as usual . And. we 
won the big game with North Central — an epic indeed. 

During the following year we merely waited quietly (the 
only proper thing to do) until we were Seniors. An exciting 
class election was the first feature and the following officers 
were chosen: David Weideman, president ; Joe Mackoff, vice- 
president; John Dimeling, secretary: and Grace Mcintosh, 
treasurer. 



[49] 



We were just becoming - accustomed to permanent library 
cards and to fairly good convocation seats (left section, first 
lloor) when we suddenly found ourselves Senior A's. 

It was with no little enthusiasm that we found that we had 
outgrown room 107. We gathered in the auditorium to elect 
David Weideman, president Lois Marsh, vice-president; John 
Dimeling, treasurer: Helen Olsen, assistant treasurer; Grace 
Mcintosh, secretary; and Kenneth McClusky, sergeant-at- 
arms. 

Rev. Mr. Van Winkle was chosen to deliver the baccalaure- 
ate address. 

The work of the Girls' Federation has been outstanding in 
its advancement of school activities, and its success this sem- 
ester is assured with Bonnie Moore as president of a now ex- 
ceedingly well organized body. 

This semester marks the beginning of the Boys' Federa- 
tion which has chosen for its first president. Bill Kilbv. 

The class play, "Merton of the Movies," directed by Miss 
Reely, was a delightful sucess. This was a more elaborate 
play than is customarily attempted, and the class is proud of 
the results. 

With so much accomplished and with our diplomas only a 
few weeks in the future, we are even now seriously consider- 
ing the duties of alumni. 



[SO] 



(Class Htliil 

/foJI<7?\l v " THE c ' ass nt J une > nineteen hundred and twenty- 
wAtf/ eight, of the Lewis and Clark High School, of the 
|TtT| eit\ oi" Spokane, the county of Spokane, and the State 
ftVjPf of W ashington, being of unlawful age, of as sound 
•ayfc:! and disposing- mind and memory as could be expect- 
ed, and not acting under duress, menace, or undue 
influence of any person whomsoever except of our worthy fac- 
ulty, do make, publish, and declare this our Last Will and 
Testament, in manner following", that is to say: 

First, we hereby revoke all former Wills made by us. 

Second, we, a class passing on into an unknown existence, 
do hereby direct that Charon be duly paid for the transport- 
ing of this June class across the River Styx and the placing 
of it in suitable schools and institutions of higher learning. 

Item 1. To Mr. Hart we will all the surplus money of our 
treasury to be used toward the play field funds. We are sure 
this will lift a great burden from his shoulders. 

Item 2. To the entire faculty we leave our dignified man- 
ners in the cafeteria line in order that they may at least get 
a glimpse of the quickly disappearing liver and bacon. 

Item 3. To all our under classmates we leave our entire 
collection of grape gum, but we refuse to disclose its place of 
concealment until our diplomas are in hand. 

Item 4. To the classes of '29 we leave our favorite haunts 
in the library, together with the tranquil atmosphere we cre- 
ated there. If you are in doubt as to which corner it was, just 
ask Miss Stout: she knows. 

Item 5. To the Juniors we bequeath our rapidly declining- 
knowledge of Chemistry which consists solely of H'-'O to date. 
We knew that before we took it. 

Item 6. To the Sophomores we leave our benign spirits 
preserved in alcohol (along with the other specimens in Botany 
and "Zoo" ) . 

Item 7. To the little "Frosh" we leave any remaining 
traces of green (nature's own color). We hope gangrene 
doesn't set in. 

Item X. David Wicdcman. our worthy class president, be- 
queaths his ever serene smile and flaming locks to the girlhood 
of the school. 

Item { ). "Ray" Gimble, Louis Powell, and Harry I'ozner 
will their favorite parking (and sparking) places on the Apple- 
way to Bill Wolfe, Helen Wolfe, and all the other wolves. 

[51] 



Item 10. Edna Mae Endslow, Margaret Anthony, Ruth 
Jones, Gertrude Falls, and Flora Corkery will their petite ( ?) 
figures to Jean Logan, Bernice Casey, Lulah Shaw, Marjorie 
Johnston, and Dolores Hangauer. 

Item 11. Dorothea Towne and Elizabeth Dillon will their 
"Yachel Lindsayness" to all the L. C. boys needing assistance 
in their annual spring poetry. You all know how it is. When 
spring comes "a young man's fancy lightly turns to (?) well 
"Xuff" said. 

Item 12. Dorothy Dobbins and Harri de Mers bequeath 
their long tresses to George Wallace. If George should ever 
be cornered in a two story building, there is no question as 
to how he would make his escape. 

Item 13. Marie Christenson, Letha State, Roger Hicks, 
Juelle Atkinson, and Hob Dressel will and bequeath their 
"Blondex Shampoo," of surprising strength and quality to one- 
half of the "would-be-blondes." who desire halos of shining, 
straw-colored gold. To the remaining half, Aida Mary Little 
unwillingly bequeaths her "Henna Shampoo.* - specially made 
and sold by Howard Leendersteen. 

Item 14. Mary Fenstermacher, Helen Baker, Elizabeth 
Brazeau, Bonnie Beaudry, and N'ita Crane will all their old 
library slips, written and oral excuses, and book-fine notices 
to Marjorie Hoag, Lillian Meinhardt, Caroline Rogers, Norene 
Fierce, and Carry Jorganson. Here's hoping Miss Stout won't 
notice the change of signature on the library slips. As for the 
Written excuses — well we can only wish you luck and courage. 
No doubt you will need the latter when you come in contact 
with the "two L. C. suspenders" (Mr. Fry and Mr. Troth). 

Item 15. Ross Bryan, Lorenzo True, Fred Adams, "Herb- 
hie" Gerrish, and John McAllister bequeath their ardent love 
of paying for play-fields, pipe organs, and the like to the tiny 
freshmen. They wish to add, as consolation, the fact that when 
the playfield is paid for, a huge and expensive stadium will 
loom upon the horizon. Courage little "frosh !" Have cour- 
age! 

Item If). Katherine K earns, Helen Olsen, Mildred Carev, 
Eva Davey, Myra Cornett, Minnie Costanzo, Anna Hindin. 
Ann Napuk, Dorothy Van W inkle and Lota W hite will their 
ability to "skin the cat" and to climb ropes to the sophomore 
boys for their neighborhood circuses next summer. These 
girls wish to state that if you need any assistance, Miss Balte- 
zore will render her services freelv. 

Item 17. Kenneth McCluskey (our football star) wills his 



[52] 



talent as a "high kicker" to Mary lie-van to use in her dancing. 

Item IS. Xevin Tanner leaves his art of tickling- the "ivor- 
ies," to the two little "unsophisticates." I la Smith and Helen 
Friedman. 

Item 1°-. Mary Marks. Eloise Neilson and Marie Watson 
will their much used adage that "genlemen prefer blonds" to 
Helen lane Solberg, Anna Wickstrand and Myrtle Christian- 
son. Fortunately for us brunettes, all those of the opposite 
sex are not gentlemen. 

Item 20. Leo Carde, our class "Rudolph Valentino," wills 
his "skin you love to touch" to three little girls who are certain 
to make good use of it: I la Ward, Mary Brown, and Nancy 
Luhn. Of course we are not insinuating that anyone makes 
;i practice of touching Leo — hut — I hit then you can never tell. 

Item 21. Bonnie Moore, the Girls' Federation President, 
wills her fifty-seven varieties (hoy friends understood) to all 
the Junior girls to replenish their collection. 

Item 22. The brilliant ( ?) scholars of the Classical depart- 
ment leave their much used "ponies" of Caesar, Cicero, and 
Virgil to the other struggling "studes" of said department. 
You should have no trouble in passing as our ponies have long 
since grown into strong and hard-pulling horses through ac- 
tive service. 

Item 23. Grace Macintosh bequeaths to her ever faithful 
"John" a pair of her much used galoshes as a fond remem- 
brance of the days when he struggled desperately to remove 
them from his "lady-love's" feet. Now, John, please do not 
attempt to wear them. 

Item 24. Carol Seeds, Pauline Anderson, Helen Wither- 
spoon, and Muriel Irving bequeath their "Patrick Henry Abil- 
ity'' to Virginia Lambert. Jean Davis, Elaine Cash, and Jo 
Piolette. We are certain that with these combined forces there 
will be nothing lacking in volume. 

Item 25. Beatrice Clay and James Watkins (valedictorian 
and salutatorian respectively) bequeath their "Byronic" noses 
and "elephantic" ears to Mary Bower and Ervin Scale to as- 
sist in the process of absorption so that maybe they may receive 
like honors, having the advantage of taking in great volumes 
of knowledge at one time. 

Item 26. Delia Sisson, Oma Sanders, and Caroline Claeson 
will their "go get 'em ways" (in ad selling) to Ella Shoemaker 
and Gladys Kepler. 

Item 27. Leonard Kulin wills his "lemon juice diet" to all 
those desiring practice in squeezing lemons. Alma happens to 
be a very sweet girl. S'pose that's why he's so generous. 

[S3] 



Item 28. "Dick" Nelson, "Dick" Armstrong. Xed Klein, 
and Laurence Pence will their ability to plan treasure hunts, 
covering unfrequented roads, cow paths, and graveyards, to 
all those desiring a real thrill next I lallowee'n. 

Item 29. Esther Wednstein wills her terra-cotta rose 
cheeks and her soft crimson lips to Catherine Dowling. We 
are sure Catherine will make good use of them. 

Item 30. Joe MackotV, Howard Altnow, Bob Phillips, and 
Robert Briscoe bequeath their "fatal smiles" to Byron |ohns- 
rud, Wallace Dimon. and all others desiring a good "stand in" 
with the feminine population of the school. 

Item 31. John Dimcling. another worthy Senior, wills his 
"fast ways" to "Bob" Wallace. Now don't get our little 
"Johnny" wrong. He just likes to drive fast — that's all 

Item 32. Marjorie Belknap, Jane McNtttt, "Jackie" John- 
son, and Jean Born will their long continued and heated de- 
bate that "Cleopatra was a decided brunette" to Elizabeth 
Hewitt. Evelyn Little, Mary Elizabeth Forcum. and Martha 
Lee Taylor. Here's hoping the "blackheads" win. 

Item 33. Harry Chisholm unwillingly bequeaths his drunk- 
en accent of his "f's and "s"s to Jack Lambert. All of us who 
know Jack are sure that his cultivated speech needs no addi- 
tions along this line. 

Item 34. Caroline McCallum and Virginia Renz (our two 
boyish bobs) will their raven locks and purple eyes to "Dick" 
Mohrmann and "Buddie Marks." 

Item 35 Jack Duggan. Reuben Xewcomb. Hob Brewer, 
and Grant Barret will their "school girl complexion" to "Don" 
McKean, Jack Mcintosh, George Atkinson, and Thurston 
Berglund. 

Item 36. Harry Hoffman bequeaths his excellent opinion 
of himself to Paul Schedler. Don't be surprised if Paul doesn't 
as much as give you a look from now on. 

Item 37. The two "Kennys" Roberts and Xewcomb. will 
their "modest blush" to the timid freshmen to use when they 
discover they are in the wrong class room. 

Lastly, we hereby nominate, appoint, and constitute Mr. 
Henry Charles Godfrey Fry to be the executor of this our last 
\\ ill and Testament, duly recorded and signed in the absence 
of witnesses, whereof, we have hereunto set our hand and seal, 
this fourth day of March, in the year of our Lord, One Thou- 
sand Nine Hundred Twenty-eight. 

Lotta June Miller (seal) 



r54i 



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Atblfltr Simtnr 



E. L. Hunter, new director of athletics 
at Lewis and Clark. "Squinty" is not new 
to the students of the school, as he coached 
the haskethall team to three city titles from 
1923 to 1926, and also to one state title. 
Dtiring his leave of 'absence in \ ( )27 , he 
turned out a winning freshman quintet at 
the University of St. Louis. He has under 
his direction a crew of capahle and efficient 
coaches. 

They are: 

I \ G. Hupperten, swimming and cross 
country mentor who coached his natators 
to victory over the North Central swim- 
mers this season. "Pete" has been as- 
sociated with the athletic department of 
Lewis and Clark since 1918. 

Harlow H. Campbell, baseball coach 
has been with the Tiger diamond men for 
the last two seasons. He was handicapped 
by the lack of star pitchers last year, but 
developed a string of hard-hitting boys, most of whom are back 
on the team against this year. 

J. G. McMacken started coaching the Lewis and Clark rifle 
team in V)\A. He has helped many of the team members in 
winning their sharpshooter and marksman medals. 

Xeal D. Kelson, coach for the last two years of the basketball 
team, has charge of the track men this season. 

James Murdoch who takes the place of H. C. G. Fry as tennis 
mentor, has learned the game in college competition. 

Sidney McLaughlin, new football coach, shows promise of 
turning out scrappy and tough pigskin-chasers. 




In order to encourage teamwork and sportsmanship among 
the athletes of Lewis and Clark, the Tiger Club is the donor of 
the Tiger Inspiration Plaque, which is awarded annually to the 
individual in each of the four major sports, football, baseball, 
basketball, and track, who is voted by his teammates the most 
inspirational player of the team. 

Awarded for the first time in the school year of 1927 to 
1928, the winners of the plaque in football and basketball are: 

Football Arthur Taylor 

Basketball Clyde Tedlie 

The winners of the other two sports were not yet announced 
when the Tiger went to press. - 



ft 




(From left to right) 

First Row — Howard Mumlay, Gerald Stannard, Clyde Tedlie, and Harold Fluno. 

Back Row — Gunnar Engstrom, Dick Smith, Leonard Kuhn, 
Dan Ankett, ami Kdwin Howker. 



laaketball 

Although Lewis and Clark lost the city basketball title to 
North Central for the first time in five years, the Tiger quintet 
had an otherwise successful season. They were not beaten by 
any other team and lost only three games out of fourteen. The 
Orange and Black hoopsters scored 435 points to their oppon- 
ents 274. 

Coach Xeal D. Nelson's charges have to their credit two 
wins each over Cheney high school./ Coeur d'Alene, Walla 
Walla, Hillyard, and Gonzaga. They won the first game of 
the N. C. — L. C. five game series, but dropped three straight 
games to the North-siders. 

Leonard Kuhn. star center, was chosen captain by his team- 
mates. Clyde Tedlie, unanimous choice for all-city honors, 
and also leading scorer, received the Tiger Inspiration Plaque 
in recognition of his value to the team. 

Six men received the letter S. They are: Gerald Stannard. 
forward; Dan Aukett, guard; Leonard Kuhn. center; Clyde 
Tedlie, guard ; Dick Smith, forward ; and Edwin Bowker, tor- 
ward. 

/ ( / < 4 Q ' X 2 

[57J 




MEMBERS OF TIIK SWIMMINC TEAM 
(From left to right) 
First Ron- — Eugene Kane. Leslie Paine. Richard Boyd, Axel Strand. 

Second Rom — Jack Mcintosh. Galen Buckles, Robert Phillips. Thomas Ouinn, 

Howard Allison. 

Third Ro'.e Hob Williams, .lack Mott. Donald Chamberlain, Jack Lambert. Fred Williams 
Kenneth .Manchester, and Pan! Schedler. manager. 

Bmek Ron- — Lorenzo True. Hob Pratt. Dan Learry, Farl Geneck, Herbert 
Princehouse, W inston Phillips. 

^uitmmtng 

In one of the closest and most exciting swimming meets ever 
staged between the two high schools, the Lewis and Clark 
mermen upset the dope bucket to splash their way to a 30 to 29 
point victory over the much touted North Central natators. 

Four new city high school records were hung up, two going 
to the Tigers and two to the Indians. The record-breaking L. 
C. relay team composed of Harold Porter, Fred Williams, Farl 
Geneck, and Robert Brewer travelled the course in 1:27:4. 
Jack Lambert set a record in the 100 yeard back stroke, and 
placed second in the 220 yard dash. His time for the 100 was 
1:19.9, Farl Bowman of North Central set records in the 
100 yard free style and the 220 yard dash. 

The team as a whole followed Coach Peter Hupperten's ad- 
vice and their teamwork did much to enable' them to win over 
their stronger rivals. 



I 5S I 




®t|f iBasrball (Leant 



(From left to right) 

First Row— Garner Coon. Fred Minnis, William Triplett, Gordon Iloaglund, Clarence liurgcr. 
Second Row— Alexander Ward. Robert Grant, Edwin Bowkex, Howard Bernstein, 
Clyde Ted lie. Frank ITurke. 
Third Rom — Coach Campbell, Carl Xydcll, Gunnar Kngstrom. James Howells. 
Arleigh White. John l>ahl. and Mans Juckland. 



Early season baseball games gave promise of a winning 
baseball nine. Coach Campbell's veterans, most of whom were 
new at the game last year have developed into a hard-hitting 
ball club. 

One of the outstanding pitchers is Frank Burke. He pitches 
a beady game, and allows the opposing batters only a few 
scattered hits. Edwin Bowker and Howard Rerntsen are both 
consistent performers on the mound. 

Gerald Stannard, first baseman, plays a fast game and is one 
of the heaviest hitters on the team. 

Clyde Tedlie, center fielder, and William Triplett, right field- 
er, backed np by Garner Coon in the left field, make a snappy 
tin "ee-some in the outer gardens. 

Arleigh W hite at short scoops up the hot ones in a masterly 
manner. He also alternates at third with Alexander W ard. 

Gordon Hoaglund. last year's catcher, can hold; l]upk^8 -fast- 
est with ease. ' 
of the games. 




^eljou^r^eiv^u^i^p^^ 



^^jfthe features 1^4^ 




illu ulrark iiJram 

(From left to right) 

First Row -Hob 1 flair. Malcolm Sharp, Ned Dressel. George White. Harold 1*1 uno, 
William O'Neil, Ivar Forsberg. Don Harvey, Elton Deno, an<l I'ill Boyd. 
Second Row — Robert Beaupre, Hick Fairbanks, Marvill Griffith, Arthur Duncan, 
KenxiCtfa Roberts, I>ertal F.klund. John tiation, Ralph Kuell, 
and Lawrence Falick. 
Third Row — Walter Ftsler, Harold I lawley. Robert Leendersten, Avin I lobbs, 
Edwin Atchison. Frank Buell, Jack 1 >oyk\ Jess Cooper, 
lien Donoho. and Reinhold Pearson. 
Fourth Ron- — Coach Nelson, August Klitee. Charles Potts, Paul McRcynoIds. 
manager. Bill W. Boyd, Orville Elton, Olaf Amdahl, and 
Kenneth Leendersten. 
Fifth Rote — John George, assistant manager. 

cHrark 

Somewhat crippled by the loss of Paul Swift, crack sprinter 
and broad jumper, the Lewis and Clark track team faced a 
hard season. 

George White, last vear's track captain, is bearing the burden 
of running the high and low hurdles and the 100 yard dash. 
Graduation took most of the Tiger timber toppers. 

Kenneth Roberts, who set a new record in winning the cross 
country race 1927. is one of the fastest milers and half-milers 
in the city. 

Edwin Atchison, holder of the city record in the high jump, 
is handling both his event and the pole-vault this year. Xed 
Dressel is also vaulting. 

In the 220 yard dash, .Malcolm Sharp and Wilson Hall are 
fast men. They also do the running broad jump. 

Leonard Kuhn and Edwin Bowker are two of the best weight 
men in the four city high schools. In a practice meet with 
Hillyard high school, both of them heaved the discus farther 
than the city record. John Gation is showing promise in the 
field events. 

[60] 



n 



MEMBERS OF THE RIFLE TEAM 
( From left to right I 

First Smad First Ron-— Milton Vordahl. .lack Keerl. Leonard Jarrad. Gordon Schafcr. 
Quentin Martin. Vernon Mortenson. Sign rid \\ estbcrg, 
Dick Nelson, Albert Vordahl. Ned Klein. 
SV.«»,l Squad. Second Ron-Iloracr Mead. John Homer. Grant Barrett, Paul Eslt*betg, 
\verill Wiley, C.erald Mortenson. lohn Kchwalt. I.loyd Johnson, 
Coach J. «'.. Mc.Macken. 
Third Squad Third Row — William Homer, Vernon Johnson. Frank Bryant, 
Frank Stewart, Ccorgc Kandler. Seth Richards. Don McMackeO, 
Kdwin Faierson. 



(tftmts 



MICMIIF.RS OF THF. TF.NN1S THAM 
( From left to right ) 

Ernest Heritage. Merritt Winans. Howard Altnow, Theodore Ohme. F.hen Laymance. 

and Robert Weaver. I.onis Powell and Roger Hicks are not in the picture. 




[61] 




(girls* Dinning Haaketball (Emm 

(From left to right) 

First Rozv— Rose Kranzler. 
Second Row — Emma Goldsmith. Helen Schafer, Kathleen Lay. 
Third Row — Nita Crane, Helen Olson. 
These are the girls who won the interclass basket hall championship by defeating the 

Senior 1! girls. 



t62] 




(girls' Okmris ufcam 

( From left to right ) 

First Rozv — - Margaret Salisbury, Aroa I'enn. .1 tan Wilson. Capitol a Powell, Marguerite Adams, 
1 >orothy ( )eck, Margaret Nelson, Helen Lundberg. 
Second Roii —Caroline Peters, Maxine Ileal, Jean Horn, Frances Gilbert, Ruth Mosely, 
Madeline Hampton, KUlen Jane Hughes. Ann I flake. 
Third Ron- Virginia Woodward, Ruth Salisbury. Dorothy Sartori, Elizabeth Renshaw, 
Mary Dysart. Louise. Renshaw. Sophie Vickerson, Sarah Yexelman, 
[Catherine Von ( )ven. 



ho I 




(itrla* &uitmmtng Emm 

(From left to right ) 

First Rote — Joyce Rennie, Minnie Ileral, Virginia Rent, Marie Christenson, Barbara Watkins, 
Doris Smith, Margery Morton, Ruth Taitch, Marzella Smith. 
Second Rote — Rosemary I.ovell, Helen Rush, Jean Mathcson. I^orna McCain, Isla Ward, 
Mary ltcvan, Muriel Irving, Mary Klizabcth Ivircum, Harriet Reiiners. 
Third Row — Dorothy Therow. Kloise McC'rea, Virginia 1 1 arger, 1 lelen Nance, 
Alma Ottevaarc, Ksther Swanson, Ruth Allen. Dorothy McCarthy, 
Marion North. 



(Stria' Sanring GHaaa 



(From left to right) 
These girls under the direction of Miss Kdith Maight dance to poetry. 
First Row- Pearl Holm, Km ma Mcintosh, Ruth Keith, Frances Jensen, Dona Dee Herbert, 

< ienevieve Tatton. 1 1 arri 1 >e Mers. 
Second Rote — Charlotta Slater, Sarah Pozner, Lois Nelson. 




[64] 





Ictiirities 



ifflrrtflit of % Unutpa 

William Kilby Merton Gi 

Dorothea Town Montague Girl 

Leo Carde Sigmond Rosenblatt 

Harry Pozner \mos Gashwiler 

Leslie Murray Elmer Huff 

Grace Mcintosh Tessie K'earns 

Minnie Ileral Casting Director 

Lawrence Pence J- Lester Montague 

Howard Altnow Weller 

Jack Duggan Weller 's Camera Man 

Delbert McClure Harold Parmalee 

Muriel Irving Beulah Baxter 

Robert Grant Jeff Baird 

Ruth Swann Mrs. Paterson 

Joseph Schopf Mr. Walberg 

Max Laureate Martineau 

Edna Mae Lndslow Muriel Mercer 

Beulah Baxter's Maid Beatrice Clay 

Extras 

Pauline Anderson. Ruth Jones, John Dimeling, 
Densil Oldham, Henry Anderson 
[65] 



\. if kkt<»n <»k Tiii'. mov iks." the Senior Class Play of June, 

\/\ l'L'S. was presented in the high school auditorium. 
1 V 1 March _M. l'»_'s. The plaj deals with a -mail town 
g|2p> bov who, believing himself to he undiscovered talent. 

\v- goes to I lollvwood in order to give the world pictures 
of a "finer nature." He goes to Hollywood where he 
finds, much to his surprise, that casting directors are not clam- 
oring for new talent. While trying to secure work, he-meets 
Flips Montague, a young lady who though thoroughly versed 
in the ways of Hollywood finds in her heart a soft spot for this 
aspiring Mr. Clifford Armytage. Merton, it seems, went to 
! lollvwood with the sole desire of playing with Beulah Baxter, 
whom he believes in his simple-mindedness to be "the little 
wonder woman of the silver screen," but whom he later calls 
"a beautiful moron." As in the proverbial story book, the 
Montague girl is Beulah Baxter's double and all the feats of 
daring that Merton has been admiring as the works of. Beulah 
are suddenly transferred to the credit of Mips. Merton is final- 
ly after many disappointments given a job playing in what he 
believes to be serious drama but which is in reality pure 
comedv, all through the work of the Montague girl. At the 
premier of his first picture he is heart-broken, but is finally won 
around to doing what God meant him to do" at a salary of tour 
hundred dollars a week. And of course the Montague girl is 
the lucky one, of whom Merton chooses to say. "She is not only 
my best pal but my severest critic." 

Bill Kilbv for his portrayal of Merton deserves unending 
praise. The same mav be sa'id of Dorothea Tonne, who played 
the Montague girl. Bdth "Dot" and "Bill," as some interested 
onlooker said, '"put it over the footlights." Grace Mcintosh 
as the aspiring scenario-writing milliner; Leslie Murray as the 
small town Beau Brummel, and Harry Pozner as the kind but 
movie-hating Gashwiler, made Merton's home town. Simsbury. 
seem most realistic. Minnie I leral as the casting director; Leo 
Carde as Director Rosenblatt; Howard Altnow and Jack Dug- 
gan as the camerman. were enough to discourage the bravest 
heart that aspired to the silverscreen. The most conscientious 
extra might well have been discouraged and inspired at the 
same moment by the glories of Delbert McClure as Harold 
Parmalee. Muriel Irving as Beulah Baxter and John Dimehng 
and Henry Anderson as her chauffeurs, along with Beatrice 



[67] 



Clay as her maid Iulna Mae Kndslow. and Lawrence Pence, as 
.Muriel Mercer and "Pa" Montague, respectively, gave the de- 
cided impression of having heen at this acting game a long 
time. Bob Grant played the part of Jeff I laird, the Buckeye 
Comedy King, with a clever hand. Ruth Swann's motherly 
attitude was directed not only on Merton but extended beyond 
the play in the form of general aid to everybody at all times. 
Joe Schopf, as Mr. Walberg, finally won Merton to his way 
of thinking, but we think we could "too if we ran around with 
offers of four hundred dollars a week; however, we must admit 
that he could with his appearance and conversation convince 
anyone. Laureat Martineau, as Max the violinist, did much to 
add to the effectiveness of many scenes. 



[6S] 



luring tbr IGafit Eighteen IfrarH 



ne fine 7t*»£ morning — it was June 20, 1910, to be ex- 
act, the old South Central High School building was 
destroyed by fire. Henry M. Hart, who had become 
the principal of the high school in the fall of 1907, 
heard of the fire on his way to the summer school and 
reached the scene in time to save all of the records and 
three office chairs, the gift of a graduating class to Principal 
Hart. 

Practically all of the pictures, which were among the finest 
in the city, were lost ; and most of the lx>oks in the library were 
destroyed. 

The next dav summer school was transferred to the North 
Central building, and in the fall the two schools continued to 
use the one building jointly. For a year and a half all Spo- 
kane high school students attended North Central, but the 
south side pupils received South Central diplomas. 

Plans for a new school were started promptly and a meet- 
ing was held to decide on a name for a new school. Many 
favored the old South Central, but others felt that a more 
vivid and appropriate name should be selected. Lewis and 
Clark was the suggestion of Principal Hart, and it met with 
great enthusiasm on the part of the patrons of the school. 

Many notable persons were present at the laying of the 
cornerstone of the new high school in the spring of 1911. Some 
of these were: Theodore Roosevelt, President of the United 
States; Marion P. 1 lay. Governor of the State of W ashington ; 
Miles Poindexter, United States Senator; H. B. Dewey, State 
Superintendent of Schools: Bruce M. Watson, City Superin- 
tendent of Schools: \Y. \Y. Hindley, Mayor of Spokane: and 
Principal Henry M. Hart. 

When the building was completed a huge house-warming, 
lasting a week was held. 

During this time the first high school alumni reunion in Spo- 
kane was held. On the reception committee were: Principal 
Henry M. Hart, Miss Etta Reed, Mr. I. C. Pibby, Mr. J. P. 
Dunn, Mr. James \Y. Buchanan, Miss Corinth I.. Crook, and 
Mrs. Olive B. Jones. 

On April 8, 1912, school was first conducted in the new build- 
ing. Within twenty minutes the school had been organized and 
set in running order. At that time the student body numbered 
1200. 



[69] 



While the building was in the course of construction many 
friends of the school, and various graduating classes had ar- 
ranged to make art gifts so as to add to the beauty of the 
corridors. 

About live years after the occupation of the building, war 
was declared and nearly seventy boys left school to volunteer. 
Many of these boys returned to school after the struggle and 
were graduated. 

Shortly after .Armistice Day one of the most memorable con- 
vocations in the history of the school was held. At this meet- 
ing Charles d'L'rbal, French instructor, suggested erecting 



a 



memorial to the twenty-two former students of Lewis and 
Clark who made the supreme sacrifice for the love of their 
country. The idea was heralded by a rush to the stage, and a 
thousand dollars was pledged within the next ten minutes. An 
exclusive Xew York linn created the beautiful memorial which 
is now to he found in the main entrance of the building, and 
which is, undoubtedly, the most exquisite work of its kind in 
this section of the country. 

It was about this time that H. II. Ilenneford. vice-principal 
of the school, proposed the erection of a pipe organ in the audi- 
torium. Three years were devoted to the raising of $21,000 
to purchase the beautiful organ which was then installed. 
Judson Waldo Mather, who had been residing in the East, 
came hack to Spokane in time to he employed as the school 
organist. 

The next his; step in the history of our school was the decis- 
ion to purchase fifty-two acres of land up on the hill to use as a 
school playfield. As this project plays such a big part of our 
lives today, the details are known by everyone and w ill not he 
repeated here. 

And now having noticed the changes which have been made 
in the history of Lewis and Clark during the past eighteen 
years, one cannot help hut wonder what as many more years 
will-bring. L 

— Mildred May J^e^ton 





[70] 



4 




Hlournal ISuainfHs ^>taflf 

(From left to right) 

First Row Ella Shoemaker, Evelyn Little, Glailys Koepler. Patricia Cunningham. 
Myrtle C'hristensen, Lotta June Miller. Ethel llytowitz. 
Scconti Row lay Porter. Anna Jane W'ickstrand. Elizabeth Hewitt, Helen Friedman, 
Virginia Lambert, Helen lane Soldbcrg. 
Third Ron - Virgil Hcpton, Krnest Walters, Ralph Mincks, Jacqueline Johnson. 
Delia Sisson, and Mr. Smith. 
Fourth Roll — George Atchison, Virgil Gamroth, Nevin Tanner. Oma Sanders, 
Edna Mae Jacobs, Carolyn Claeson. 



dlmtrnal iEbitartal #laff 

(From left to right) 

Front Ron-— Mildred May Sexton. Ilarriette Reimers. Mary Brown. Kloise Davi 
Elizabeth Dillon, Hetty Keeker, Doris Kslick. 
Second Row— Jack Hopkins, Ralph Adams, John Kuykendahl. Lorenzo True. 
Shirley "Bollard. Kdward liiikholtz. Mary ltower. Lloyd llabb, 
Marjorie Douglas, Esther Weinstein. 




[71] 




[72] 



parrot 



UPDjENLY and unexpectedly 1 came to he. Amber says 
she sang softly to herself as she fashioned my face out 
of a piece of stocking of a color erroneously called flesh, 
and made me a Pierrot suit of a dear velvet dress with 
silver ruffles. Nearly as large as herself she fashioned 
me. She stuffed me with letters and small remem- 
brances of Barry, and she painted my face and hands, then 
held me up to the glass to show me myself. 

"Poor Pierrot!" she whispered. 

Aunt Cowfold drafted another announcement for the news- 
papers. I heard very little about it, save that his name was 
Dick. Amber showed me his photograph, but I did not make 
much of that, for to Pierrot one man's face is as good as an- 
others. Beautiful things Amber and Barry used to say to each 
other, and it made me sad that I was only a jazz Pierrot doll 
and no one would say such things to me. 

Amber said goodby to Barry and was married to Dick. 
They took me to Paris with them. There was something agree- 
able about Dick, lie was a very quiet man, with a charming 
laugh, and he also loved Amber far more than he ever managed 
to tell her. I lowever, he took us all over the one-time, battle 
fields of France and told us a lot about them. We saw the 
places where men had expended much thought and hard cash 
in blowing each other to bits, and then the places where they 
had concentrated upon putting one another together again, and 
no expense spared. I think at that time I was glad to be noth- 
ing but a jazz Pierrot doll with a stocking face. 

Amber seldom listened to Dick when he talked. I do not 
think she was very happy. Sometimes she laid her head on me 
and cried and whispered things, wild horses shall never drag 
from me, for I also have my finer feelings. 

Then came the episode of the indiscriminating housemaid. 
They told her to clean out the rubbish and the rags in the sew- 
ing room. She did. I think she was thinking of the postman, 
whom I had often seen her kiss, when she tipped me headfirst 
into a rag bag. 

There, head downward. I did pass away a dreary winter, 
forgotten by the entire world. Amber found me on a spring 
morning. 



[73] 



"Why, 1 Merrot !" she cried. "Oh, how you do need ironing 
out." 

I Hilled as my perceptions were by a winter spent in a rag" 
hag, it was clear to me that things had been happening in that 
house. Amber carried me to a small bed and introduced me to 
a small bundle of sweetness with an endearing way about it, 
which she called "little Dick." 

Then Dick left on a dying trip. The house indeed became 
sad, and with this came the return of Barry who forced his at- 
tentions on Amber until she loathed him. This desire for 
Amber became stronger when the news arrived that Dick had 
been lost at sea. I resented his unwelcome attentions to her 
very much and then often wished 1 was larger. 

One night the moon rode high in the sky, like a silver l)oat 
in the treetops. Amber was asleep, and little Dick lav peace- 
fully alongside. As 1 sat in my usual place in the window- 
seat, pondering over many things someone came up the creeper 
like a cat and leaned over the w indow sill until his face was 
almost touching mine; it was Barry. His eve was certainly 
wild. 

Amber awoke when he reached the foot of the bed. I thing 
myself from the window seat to give her a warning. He order- 
ed her to put on her clothes and go with him. This she angrily 
refused to do. Suddenly they both stood transfixed, for some- 
one in the empty chair began to smoke a pipe. It was Dick. 
Xo one had noticed him but me, and I was only a rag doll. 
Amber's jov knew no bounds. Her anger soon mounted again 
however, and stooping she picked me up and flung me across 
the room at Harry with some force. I had never cared greatly 
for that man. He had a wild eye. I caught him full on the 
head with all my might. The onslaught was a thorough sur- 
prise: we went down together. 1 split myself badly: but, oh, 
it was in a good cause. Dick picked me up and my stuffing 
fell all around him, letters, and several other articles, all from 
Barry before Amber's marriage. 

It was very early next morning while Amber and little Dick 
were sleeping that Dick sat on the window seat, whistling under 
his breath, and sewing me up. Dick said 1 was to be kept in 
remembrance of what might have been. He put the finishing 
touches on me and propped me up in the window with my face 
from the room. 



[74] 



It seems only yesterday that I looked out of the window and 
saw a rose bud growing fat again, and now the daisies and 
chrysanthemums arc retreating before their enemy, Winter. 
It's queer the way Winter keeps on coming. 

— Anne Benson 



[75] 



EDIT( )RI.\I. 



Editor Esther Weinstein 

Associate Editor Lawrence Pence 

Class W ill Lotta June Miller 

Class History Eloise Xielson 

Class Prophecy feonhie lieaudrey, Betty Brazeau 

Hoys' Sports l)avid Wiedeman 

Girls' Sports Grace Mcintosh 

Dramatics Muriel Irving 



BUS IX ESS 

Business Manager William Kilbv 

Assistant Business Manager fohn Dimeling 

Salesman Marvin Holm 



ART 

Editor Herman Walker 

Assistants Jacqueline Johnson, Erances Gilbert, 

I >orothy Wevlyjean B< >rn 



FACULTY ADVISORS 

Mr. H. C. G. Fry 

Miss Marion Eeatherstone Miss Carlotta Collins 
Miss Helen Finnegan Mr. lames Murdoch 



[76] 



Spuria anil GLlark lattii 



(From left to right) 
Kneeling— John Dimeling, Isidore Walker, Richard Wilson, Reben Wallace. 
■irst Rot*— Orris Watkins, Norman Trczona. William llerlist, Fred ISartleson, Harry Hughes, 
("icorgc White. Marion Miller. Kalke Homlunil. Paul Knauss, 
Richard Mcintosh, Elbridge llacon. 
Second Row— Charles W. Klkins, Director. Carl Olson, Metvin Horde, Robert Ashbrook, 
Wesley Kngstrom, William Butts, Seth Richards, John Ransom, 
Paul Michaels. Paul Hoag. Paul Schedler, Drum Major. 
Third Ron< — Jack Yonago, Clyde Eldore, George Wallace, Collier Cole. Dan Morgan. 
George Larson, Merritt Winans. 
Fourth Rote— Robert Austin, Warren Kidder. Charles Raish. Vem Bingham, 

Clifford Brown. Ritner Heaton, assistant director, Dick Nelson. 
Fifth Row — Paul Schimanski. Robert Brewer, Oscar Sykora, Donald McMackcn, 
Malcolm Thompson. Robert Messick, Robert llird. Howard Stingle, 
William Boyd, Leonard Rowe. 



[77] 



Biwr? 2£amhlpfi 



in-: SUN in a veil of ruddy mist slid into the sea, and it 
seemed to me that the restless water quenched the great 
flame. Overhead, faint clusters of stars sprayed the 
darkening sky. The sheltered cove, w hich I had found 
on one of my rambles, was gradually enfolded by grop- 
ing shadows and the lowering dusk. I had followed, 
one late summer afternoon, the voice of the sea, 
" — for the call of the running tide 
Is a wild call and a clear call that 
may not he denied." 

But, although that summons was always urging me onward. 
1 could not follow it forever. Reluctantly. I turned away from 
the ocean's magnetic beauty. Yet for an hour I had dreamed 
dreams and 1 had seen visions. Forgotten were the discom- 
forts suffered in finding" this lonely Spot, and the torturous re- 
turn homeward was no longer unpleasant, for I was a dreamer. 
It is only the staid, unimaginative scoffers who recall the dis- 
agreeable results of their wanderings. It is they, for instance, 
who remember the torn trousers, the aching feet, and the bruis- 
ed hands, rather than the foam-crested waves, the sweeping 
veils of sun-lit fog, and the hrilliant white sands. 

Aimless ramhlings along the sea-shore have always fascin- 
ated me. As far hack as I can remember, I have liked to 
wander aw ay from the beaten trails, day-dreaming and seeking 
pleasure in solitude. I find endless variety in the constantly 
changing sea. Some dee]) power in its enormity, its vastnes-. 
casts a spell over me. All that is material seems to vanish. The 
petty worries, the trivial emotions, and everything that com- 
plicates the present, is dwarfed by the greatness of the ocean. 

It was in such surroundings one day. that I optimistically 
tried my literarv talents. W ith paper, pencils, and dozens of 
ideas, I struggled valiantly to transfer my inspirations to paper, 
but a sudden dearth of words made my fancied masterpiece 
fade and dwindle. Each attempt vvas a little less satisfactory 
than the one before, and soon the beach was dotted with 
crumpled papef. When the tide came in, and the waxes in- 
differently tossed the crushed balls from crest to crest. I dis- 
consolately threw showers of torn paper after them. 

It was only a few days after this experience that I caught 



t79] 



my most impressive view of the sea. On this particular after- 
noon 1 had struggled to the sea shore through several miles 
of beautiful hut almost impassable rock formations. It was 
the loneliest place I had ever seen. Lonesome with that hor- 
rible half-fearful "awayness" that made me feel as though I 
were on another planet. Not once during the entire afternoon 
did I seen a single living thing; but always the sea, hundreds 
of feet below the jagged cliffs, beat fiercely against the rocks. 
The sighing swish of the incoming waves, their thundering 
crash against the rugged shore and the dull splash of the re- 
ceding water — all blended into melancholy rhythmic music that 
fascinated and repelled me at the same time. At first this dull, 
reverberating boom meant nothing. But when my ears be- 
came accustomed to the different tones, its monotonous pound- 
ing was expressive. It scolded, sympathized, cajoled, and 
adapted itself to my thoughts. Always, though, it was mad- 
dening in its unceasing monotony. The same harsh beauty 
that had drawn me to the forsaken spot also drove me away. 

One night, another of my rambles led me to a little sand 
bowl. I do not remember how I happened to go there nor why. 
Ahead of me, the sea was nothing but a black sheet, unfathom- 
able, mysterious, and romantic. On this occasion my imagina- 
tion carried me far. I drifted to France and struggled with her 
intricate language, turned missionary in Turkey, shivered in 
Siberia, tried to smuggle ancient treasure out of Africa, and 
then an inquisitive sand flea caused me to return hastily to my 
comfortable bowl. 

Another time, one sleepy, sunshiny afternoon when I was 
trudging along the beach, I saw my first sea-garden. In real- 
ity it was only the sea weeds and ferns wavering under the 
water; but when I saw them from shore, their shimmering 
beauty was so dazzling that it left an indelible impression up- 
on my mind. It was not a methodical, unnatural garden, but 
a swiftly changing thing that seemed to possess a decided tem- 
perament. Artistic riots of scarlet, yellow, green, and brown 
sprang up beneath the clear, green surfaces of the water. 
Gleaming pebbles flashed through the intricate network of 
colorful sea weeds. I returned again and again to that gay 
spot, fascinated by the wild profusion of color. 

Even now, "in vacant or in pensive mood," I like to see in 
fancy the changing moods of the sea, the churning waves lash- 



[80] 



ino- at insensible cliffs, or the placid hay reflecting the intense 
bine of the sky. Only last night 1 recalled the gleam of the 
white beach in the moonlight and my summer house built of 
bleached drift wood. 

The web of those happy days is lorn and gone, but the spid- 
er weaves on, and T, like the spider, spin my fragile net of mem- 
ories and recall the times I have roamed by the sea, where, like 



Morris, 



"1 would wander if I might 
From dewy dawn to dewy night." 



Evelyn Ruder 






( Prom left to right) , 
First Row — Jean Logan, Helen Witherapoon, ISonnie Moore, Miss Frances Stubbletield, 
Jane Humphrey, Florence ISaertsch. 
Second Lillian Meinhart, Alma Pineo, Marjorie Red field, Flora Corkery, 

Maxine lieal, Mary Dysart. 



[82] 



Il'l 
1**1 



ll'l 

It tS 



;<I 
(ill 



Ml I 
1"1 



















■**JP^ rah. 1 nrv^ 








«LuH ^?vCkii 




Hi vWrb »n 





»» 


Br 43^r ^ ii»By tflV^r 






it 








ii 






jtHuJE 







llll 



i. 1. LK. 



(From left to right) 

First /?<>«'— Johanna Lenke, Sidney Kuhcns, ltcrtha Kubel. Miss Crook. Ellen Pricbc, 

Conrad Dyar. l-ay I.cander. 
Second /few— Edna Franson, Allison Airey, Dorothy Heyer, Helen Schafcr, 
Alicia Skene. Flora Corkery. Frank Leibrecht. Alice Oettel. 
Third Rou — Walter I.aue. Howard Stingle. Vernon Mortenson, Henry Schlomer, 

Arthur Hewitt. 



(Hum (Elub 



(From left to right) 

First Ron— Maxine Raertseh. Lillian Mainhart. Florence Itaertsch. Cdadys C.arvin. 
Virginia Woodward. Marjory Morgan. Naudia Brockman. 
Second ROW— Loil Marsh. Miss Lake. Kuth Dyar. Clara Lang, Helen Baker, 
Esther Palm. Caroline McCalhun. Helen Olson, \ irgmia Johnson, 
Jerene lfolnia, Helen Erickson. 
Third Kok— leannette Yon Oven. Miriam Hatch. Vivian M,.„re.' Kowena Fritchie. 

Patricia Foster. ' ^ » — 4 V 



[S3] 



(From left to right) 

First Row — Alfred Butler. Richard Mohrman. Jack Campbell, Kenneth Nordcn. Jay Porter, 
Robert ttlair, Frank Lcibrecht, Norman Trezona. 
Second Row — John Farquar, Merritt Winans, Carlton Jencks. Harry Pozncr, 

Richard Humphreys, Alexander Ward, Paul Itissell. 
Third Row — Paul Sehedler. Kugene Itenard, Monte Fisher, Ervin Seale, 
Vernon Mortenson, Siguard Westberg, Olaf Amdahl. 
Extreme Back — Louis S. Livingston. 



AMantr CElub 

(From left to right) 

First Row Philipp Holman, Marjory Tobyn, 1 )orothy Dyar. Miriam 1 latch. Louise Renshaw, 
Pearl Koch, Josephine Castino. Joyce Rennie. Gladys Keppler, 
Henry Anderson. 

Second Row — Mr. Ferrer, Harry llustafson. Marian North, Dorothy Littlemore, 
Ruth Dennis, Dorothea Town, F.dna Mae F.ndslow, Doris Symmes, 
Susan Kiminel, Carl Cawthon, Robert Phillips. 
Third Row — Tom II eat field. Dale Riggins, Miss Pope, Kathleen Lay, 
James Watkins, Rolf F.rie. Hugh Morrison, Leslie Reynolds, 
W i I li am I Lancaster. 




[84] 



iHathrmattrs (Eluh 

(From left to right) 

First Rou — Ernest Quinn. Charlotte Slater. Evelyn Robinson, John Hansen, Gladys Keppler, 

Robert Codaington. 

Second Ron — Margaret l'.nrggrabc. Robert Itriseoe, Harriet Rcimers. Robert Hechtman, 
Kathleen Lay, Miss Kreiger. Carleton Jeneks, Jane McXutt. Dak- Riggins. 
Elizabeth Hlanchard, Caroline McCallum. Robert Weaver, 
Nancy Luhn, Jack Clifton, \V. S. Rumberg. 



uUjpaptan (Elub 

(From left to right) 

First Rote Miss Reely. Marion Dresser, Marion Collins. Virginia Jahnke. Christine Rnssnm, 

Mary Brown. Florence Chisholm. 
Second Row — Mary Forcnm. Rossanne Roark. Maxine Real, Lotta June Miller. 
Margaret Martson. Helen Jane Sodberg, Margaret I.yng. 
Eloise Xeilson. Alfred Strohm, Thurston Herggrcn. 
Arthur Lundin, Wayne Kckelburger. 
Third Rote — June Wherry, Margaret Mohrman. Eunice Phillips. Ruth Swann. 
Jean Logan, Violet Hammer. 





[85] 



Karqwt (Elub 

(From left to right) 

First Kotv — Helen Olson, Maxine Ileal. Virginia Webster, Katherinc Thorns, Dolores Hangucr, 

Margaret Salisbury, Helen Lundberg. 
Second Ro&— Miss llaighl. Dorothea Town, Jacqueline Johnson. Harriet White, 
Isla Ward. Ellen Jane Hughes. Margaret Anthony. Frances (filbert, 
Jean Wilson, Ruth Salisbury. 

Third Rote — Marie Watson. Aroa Fenn. (Catherine Dowling. Mary Dysart. 
Elizabeth Renshaw. 



<g. A. <tt. 

< From left to right ) 

First Ron— Hetty Becker, Kathleen Burrus. Nita Crane, Helen Olson. Rose Kranzler, 
Marie Christenson. Virginia Renz. Gertrude HefTner. 
Second Row Miss Haight. Helen Schafer, Miriam (Jill. Evelyn Anell, 
Madeline Hampton, Aroa Fenn, Dorothea Town. Mildred Walsh, 
Agnes I^arson, Bertha Kubcl, Alice Oettel. 
Third Row — Frances Gilbert, Doris Gilbert, Roberta GUI, Margaret Nelson, 

Matie Johnson. 





Palimpsest GIlub 

( From left to right ) 

First Ron — Ruth Swann, Angclyn Suhy, Mario Lakin, Aroa Fenn, Rose Kranzlcr, Margaret Blew, 

Florence Bacrtsch. 

Second Row — Juanita Rickel, Mildred Carey, Beatrice Clay, Beatrice Johnson, 

Helen Warne, Doris Symmcs, Marjorie Neal, Kleanor Mnlvaney. 
Third Row — Krnest Quinn, Ralph Adams, Miss West, director, William Moore, 

Ralph Erie. 



IGafagette (Elub 

(From left to right) 

First Row — David Bender, Moruta Bannister, Mary Fenstermacher, Marie Lakin. 
Mary MacGregor, Alice Ashhrook, Dora Benoit, Beatrice Clay. 
Second Row- Mary Marks, Miss McQuiston. Mary Klizaheth Harper, Phyllis Lehman. 
Ulrika Larson, Nancy Luhn, Elizabeth Hewitt. Eloise Xeilson, 
Marjorie Douglas,. Margaret Anthony. Norma Pagnutti, 
Mary Brown. Lucille (iarnett, Marie Watson. 




[87] 



latofl (Club 



( From left to right) 

Hrtt Row — I!ob Sutton, John Bartlcson. Mill llutts. John Homer, Paul Hoag, Ronald Coble, 
Bill Homer, Don Strong, Hobart Daugherty. 
Second Row — Mr. Mycr, Director, \\ illanl Bcsly, Kenneth McCreight, Victor Westerfield, 
Sidney Kubens, Joe McCarthy, Al Green, Conrad Dyar, 
Kill Moore, James Gilstrom. 



(Elaaairal (Club 

(From left to right) 

First Ron — William Butts, Xoman Johnson, Robert Wclty. Charles Means, Jean Logan, 
Pauline Anderson, Hetty Caster, Carol Seeds. 
Second Row — Harriet Reimers, Helen L. Dean. Elizabeth Hlanchard. Phyllis Lehman. 
Nancy I.uhu. Hetty Mowery. Mary Hower, Mary Losey. Elizabeth Hewitt, 
Jacqueline Johnson, Maxine Heal. Mary lfrown, James Walking, 
Caroline Peters. Ralph Smith. Lucille Wolcott, 
Gordon Klenner, John Dimeling. 
Third Row — David Bender, Robert Blair, Robert Phillips, Joe Bain, 
Robert Coddington. 




[88] 



(From left to right) 

First Ro-.ii— Isabelle Welty, Marcia Herbert, Christine Russum, Miss Nora Frye, Grace Gross, 

Clara Lang, Agnes Wilson. 
Second Row — Lawrence Pence. Kloise Neilson. Jacqueline Johnson, Harriet White. 
Meritt Winans. Mary Bower, Patricia Foster. Miss Weaver. Dorothea Town. 
Mr. Livingston, Alicia Skene, Elizabeth Hewitt, John Farquar, 
Lucille Wolcott. 



(From left to right) 
First Row — Marjorie Johnston, Marie Watson. Betty Dillon, Matie Johnson. 
Mary Crother, Aroa Fenn. 
Second Row — Margaret Salisbury. Lillian Jane McNutt, Dorothea Town, Miss llaltezore. 
Edna Mae Endslow. Frances Gilbert. Helen Schafer, 
Miss Walsh, Jacqueline Johnson. 
Third Row — Isla Ward, Maxinc Beat. Sally Johnson. Grace Mcintosh. 




[89] 



3fuw Arts (Eluh 

First Row — Lillian Meinhart. Dorothy Wevley, Mary Hysart. William Stewart, Jean Horn, 

John Kelly, Marjory Ilnag. 
Second R07V — M rs. Wells, Miss Feat he rst one, Jacqueline Johnson, Ruth Johnson, 
Evelyn Kittle. Anna Jane Wickstrand, Frances Gilbert, 
Margaret Anthony. Mary Wills. 
Third Ron— Leslie Heineman. Jack Keerl, Kd Lamb, Alfred Green, 
Lewis Ewen, Ronald Currie. 

^rtrnrr (Club 

First Row — Hans Jnckland, Paul Kskeberg, Gerald Mortenson, George flukey, Melvin Horde, 

Robert lirewer, Victor Wulf. 
Second /?<»«— -1 >on McMacken, Jack Duggan, 1 tarry Gustafson, Gordon Defoe, 
John Reliwalt, Robert ltriscoe, Harold Hoffman. John Hansen. 
Third Row — Richard Wilson, Grant llarret, Kenneth NoYden, Dick Sanborn, 

Edward Faierson. 




[90] 



lit! 



r 




. ke Tiger Staff vtflskes to ex- 
press tkelr appreciation, foe tke 
cooperation, skown. tkem by tke 
Ipol 



Spokane ^Business Houses 





OTP* 



[91] f 



ft 



A 



"Adorable" 

Is the word most appropriate for the 

New Wall Papers 

Every need and color harmony in modern interior 
decoration is possible with our wide range of patterns 
and prices. 

You choose here from the world's finest wall papers. 

Prices 15c Per Double Roll 
and Upwards 



See These Neic Wall Papers on Our First Ave. Floor 



707-711 Sprague Ave. 708-716 First Ave. 
if 1 

OTP* *n?fe> 

[92] 



•r 



Your Interest 



in Time is a lease-hold — you have only the right 
to use it. 

Intensified business training will teach you how t< 
use your share of Time to your best advantage. 

The Keating School of Stenography 

a school exclusively for girls, offers you 
specialized business instruction amid an 
atmosphere of refinement. 



405 Rookery Building 



Main 6746 



Have his shirts made 
to measure by 

Vamey 



We make shirts 
208 South Howard St. 

Riverside 1710 



History Unveiled 

In a country examination the 
following answer was to the 
question, "W ho were Lewis and 
Clark?" 

"Mr. Lewis came out and set- 
tled on the Snake River, but he 
finally went up to Spokane where 
he met Mr. Clark and together 
they built the Lewis and Clark 
I Ii»ii School." 



"I ate some oxtail soup and feel 
bully." 

That's nothing. I ate some 
hash and I feel like everything." 



[93] 



1" stood on the bridge at midnight, 
Twas as dark as dark could he. 
A man from the country came 
along 

And hitched his horse t<» me. 



Physics 

And nobody can he in two 
places at once — 

Oh yes they can. One time I 
spent a week at Newman Lake 
and I was homesick all the time. 



Boy: "I am like a tree: rooted 
at your side." ^ he a consistent man? » 

Girl: "Yes. hut you never "1 should say so ; he dresses up 
' ejne ' every Sunday before he tunes in 

the church service." 



Ilubby: ".My dear, all the bag- 
gage and parcels are thrust on 
me as though I were a porter. I 
tell you I'm sick of it." 

She: "Have you got the grip?" 



"How'd she manage to save a 
million dollars?" 

"She was born with a natural 
wave in her hair." 



Let us help you brighten up your home 
with 

Music and Furniture 

W e are now complete Home Furnishers. 

Van Ausdle Hoffman 
Music Co., Inc. 

Opposite Davenport Hotel 
812-814 Sprague Ave. Spokane. Wash. 

L> ^ 



[94] 



Northwestern Does Not Forget Its (graduates 



The employment Department is always at 
the service df Northwestern Graduates 



Summer Session begins June 18, V)28 



Xew Classes every Monday 



EX ROLL NOW 
and he ready for a fine position in the fall 

Northwestern Business College 

S. 317 Howard Street Riv. (X)61 
■ 



[95] 



t l>'Q 



"One of America's Exceptional Hotels" 




WRITING of hotels at home and abroad. Will Ir- 
win, noted author and traveler, says in his latest 
book. The High Lights of Manhattan: 

" The best in the world, measured by all standards, 
is probably the Davenport at Spokane, Wash." 



Our European Offices and Travel Information Bureau 
are at 11 Rue tic Castiglionc. Paris. 



i t 

(77^*- 



The Best of 
Luck to 
You 

Graduates of 
June, 1928 



3 The personnel of the Hazelwood Com- 
pany is certain that every one of you will 
realize success in the fullest measure. 

*} You have all shown the go-getter spirit 
that makes winners! Keep it up! 




Company 



Makers of 
CRE-COT Cheese 
Hazelwood Butter 



<77P 



[97] 



PIGGLY WIGGLY 

MERCHANT 

GROCERS 





t *>'o 




you 

attturigkt 



CThe merchandise on Piqqlq U>iqqlu 
shelves nEEDS no SALES TTlEn UJalk 
in — pick it up — walk oui. Piqqlu 
"IViqqlu stores are not just luckilu popular-— the ij 
public approval as ItlERCHANT QROCERS bu 
Standard Foods in a Standardized Wat] — quicklu. 



have u>on 
suppluinq 



"Why cannot the man in the "Why is the first row in a 

moon get married?" theatre called the bald-head 

"Because he gets only a quarter row - 

a week and he needs that to get "Because the occupants are 

full." scalped for their tickets." 



^Ye solicit vour orders 



'hone Main 1014 



Cole Printing Co. 

Producers of ATTRACTIVE PRINTING 



Programs and Invitations to older 



223 N. Post Street. Spokane 



f 



b 



[98] 



llinun: "Our gal won the blue 
ribbon at the beauty contest." 

Miranda: "Thank heavens, she 
will hev' somethin' to wear now." 




Scotch undertaker buries a man 
with one leg. 



Antony: "That makes three 
times you've been offered a 
crown. What's the matter with 
you anyway, Julius?" 

Caesar: "I'm holding out for a 
porcelain filling." 



I ' I." f ifTTTT 

Spokane'i C«»h Store for All tho-P«opl» 

Spokane's Cash Store 
for All the People 



Congratulations to the 
Graduating Class 
of June, 1928 



f 



7 1 



Sherman^ay & Go. 

extend to the graduates 
their hearty congratulations 



Sherman, Clay &l Co. 

Everything fine in Music 
Main 5365 321 Riverside 



[991 



To the Boys of the June Class 1928— 

Wishing you success in life — 

But do not forget that the best hat can be 
bought at the 

"Hat Box" 

$5.00 only $5.00 

— No More — 

A / • 



Dr. Presshard, the noted chiro- 
practor, undoubtedly owes his 
success to the fact that when 
called on a case he wastes no 
time in preliminaries but immedi- 
ately nuckles down to work. 



English VII 

Teacher: "Name the 
types of plays." 



throe 



Ans. : "Miracle, Moral and Im- 
moral." 




Classics in 

Photography 



Studio Entire Top Floor Eilers Bldg. 



Phone Main 5572 



[100] 




Jones &l Ditiingham 



Manufacturers 



J&D 



PAINTS 
STAINS 
ENAMELS 



Factory — Spokane 



P.ranches — Lewiston, Seattle, Portland 



4L 

<77> T * 



■^0 



Best 
Wiskes 

for the Class of 

1928 



f 



The 

Toggery 

Hatters ck Haberdashers 

6 N. Howard 



4- 

(77** 



"Who was the first electrician?" 

"Xoah. He made the ark light 
on Mr. .Ararat." 



Mr. Hart: "Did it raiii much on 
your fishing trip ?" 

Mr. Middleton: "Rain! Why 
man it rained so hard the fish 
swam right up out of the water 
and into the boats." 



It's a wonder they don't pinch 
the high school ; it seems to have 
more cases on hand than the law 
allows. 



[101] 



Ralph S. Qordon & Co. 

Wholesale Grocers 

Spokane, Washington 






Exclusive >rs of 

Coffee^^^ " 

Lxtrartsr7J£ttf? — A^-^ 



Spices 









[1021 



r* *f 

^super/ Hudson-Essex [ ESSEX 
k ^six/ Motor Cars I s ^uP 

We have just opened our new Paint and Body Re- 
pairing Departments and are now able to fill all your 
requirements on your Hudson and Essex automobiles. 

The John Doran Company 

Wm. J. Porter Wm. A. Twohy 

3rd Ave. and Wall St. Riv. 3000 



L. 

f* *f 

Greetings! 

To those of you who are Completing your four years 
of required study, we extend our hearty congratula- 
tions on your successful work. 

The easiest tiling in the world is to start something; 
the hardest to finish it. You may well be proud that 
you've weathered the storms of hard study and have 
won your right to receive a diploma. 

Mav we extend our invitation to make this store 
your shopping headquarters and use its services freely? 



^ THE CRESCENT TO 

RIVERSIDE, MAIN AND WALL 



[103] 



When You Need 

Lumber 



Call 



McQoldrick Lumber Co. 



Glen wood 0180 



"What kind of a car have yon?" 
"I got a wreck." 
"A wreck?" 

"Yeah, Everytime I park it a 
dozen people come up and ask me 
if I've reported the accident yet." 



i 



•r 



il''Q 



"How's your radio?" 

"Fine, wonderful! Last night 
I got a quartette and tuned out 
the second tenor." 



W omen paint what they used 
to be. 



Congratulations 



to 



Qraduating Class 

of 

June 1928 



City Dye Works 



[104] 



1! 



Carstens 

T. C. Hams and Bacon 

"Best of All" 



Carstens Packing Co. 



A 




INVESTMENT SERVICE 

FERRIS &. HARDGROVE 



[105] 




SPOKANE OFFICE SUPPLY CO. 




CONGRATULATES 

'THE 

GRADUATING CLASS OF 

1928 

AND WISHES TO BE REMEMBERED 
WHEN YOU HAVE ENTERED UPON 
YOUR BUSINESS CAREER 

•*M[ Everything for the Office 



Spokane Office Supply Co. 



X. 121 HOWARD ST. 



SPOKANK, WASH. 



[106] 



Good Quality 

ewelry 



f 



J 



Dependable Method of 
Merchandising 

Lowest Prices 



Sartori & Wolff 

Makers of Fine Jcivelry 
N. 10 Wall St. 



Football 

"Say, coach. 1 want bigger 
shoes." 

"Those fit; why do you want 
larger ones?" 

"So I can cover more ground 
in the same amount of time." 



"When is a clock on the stairs 
dangerous?" 

"When it runs down and 
strikes one." 



A cut day keeps Commence- 
ment away. 



f 



We are now in our 
new location. 



/ 



6 



anything -T 
anytime Q 



O 



GRAPHS 

in the Exchange Bank Pddg. 
cor. Riverside and Howard 



chas. libby STUDK ) 



Main 5535 



<T7<** 



[107] 



LEE HAMMOND 



First Ave. and Monroe St. 



Main 2178 



The Iron Fireman 

Automatic 

COAL BURNER 



Distributed by 

The 

Arnold-Evans Co. 

Plumbing and Heatins 
Spokane, Washington 



I lard boiled traffic cop to junk 
dealer: "Come on Ben Hur. the 
Romans is gainin' on yer." 



"I just got back from the 
beauty parlor. I was there three 
hours." 

"Too bad you stayed so long 
and didn't get waited on." 



Student (being arrested) : "But 
officer, I'm a student!" 

Officer: "Ignorance is no ex- 
cuse." 



[108] 



Hazen &. Jaeger 

N. 1306 Monroe 

Funeral Furnishings 

Two Parlors 

Crematorium Columbarium 



Courtesy 
Kindness 
Service 



Phone Brdwy. 0244 

Spokane - Washington 
=^==^=^= 

[109] 



We thank the Seniors:' 



for their patronage and congratulate them upon 
their achievements and wish every 
measure of success to all. 

We welcome the chance to serve vim again. 



Main 3714 



Nu-Art Studio 



621 Jamieson Bldg. 



Spokane 



Policeman : "How did the acci- 
dent happen?" 

Motorist : "My wife fell asleep 
in the hack seat." 




When Your 
Sweet Tooth 

Craves Candy 

let your wisdom tooth 
lead you to 



Junior: "Oh! Daddy look at 
those cows over there laying 
milk." 




c 

ah** 



"That was greedy of you 
Tommy to eat your little sister's 
share of pie." 

"You told me. Mother. I was 
always to take her part," replied 



707 Riverside Avenue 



[1101 



The James Smyth 
Plumbing and Heating Co. 

Contractors and Engineers 
Plumbing - Heating - Ventilating 

Distributors 

Automatic Heat and Cold Equipment 

Oil-omatiC Oil Burners ENTERPRISE 
u h eating u ^uLLu^La oll _ BURNER 

"Zerozone" 1 j|' ; £ >n "Lipman" 

"Iron Fireman" Coal Stokers 

S. E. Corner Trent and Division Telephone Main 1118- 

JL^. . I k 

W9* '«^b 

f" -J 

c Wc wisk eack of tke 
1928 class success 



CjCiuuett, Stuart V" Sommer 

7***" '*T^) 

[in] 



For Over 30 Years 
We I fave I 'aid 



5% on Savings 

Credited Semi- Annually 

Spokane Savings ck Loan Society 

Resources Over Fifteen Million Dollars 



"Do I need a hair cut?" "Why does the ocean moan?" 

"Oh, that's it! 1 though you "Because a lobster bits its un- 
had a fur cap on !" der-tow." 



"I've got a freak over on my Teacher: "Are you chewing 
farm. It's a two-legged calf." 

gum ? 

"I know it. He was over to call Student : "No, mam, I'm Johnny 
on my daughter last night." Jones." 



IP** 

i $ 

Dodge Brothers 

VICTORY SIX 

Outperforms every motor car in its 
price class — Easily. 
Make us prove it ! 

Riegel Brothers 

First and Adams Phone Main 5115 



[112] 



4L 

en?* 



Owen Specialty Shop 

824 Riverside Ave. Near Post Office 

Featuring 
Exclusive Apparel for Kiddies and 
the Junior .Miss 
and Gotham Gold Stripe Silk Stockings. 



"What makes Joe limp?" Was 
he hurt in the game?" 

"No, he wore his raccoon coat 
OUt in the country and got caught 
in a trap." 



"Why Willie you shouldn't be 
afraid of the dark." 

"Aw, Ma. I can't help it. It 
gets in my eyes and I can't see 
anything." 



q v. 



ilLO 



Now and 
Always 

U Flowers are supreme 
as an expression of 
regard upon every 
occasion where human 
emotions exist ! 

1T Nothing else can 
give the personal 
touch so necessary up- 
on the great moments 
of life — graduation, 
marriage, special days 
and days of sadness. 

Reimers 



807 Riv. Ave. 



Main 4614 



Shoes that 
Flash Style 

You don't have to get a 
magnifying glass to sec that 
Eggerts' shoes are smart 
and up to the latest quirks 
of footwear style. Come in 
and look 'em over. 

Eggert's 

705 Sprague 

Next to John IV. Graham 



if 



[113] 



GRADUATES! FOR COLLEGE FORMALS 
AND OTHER OCCASIONS YOU'LL NEED A 



Keen-looking " Tuxedo 



. . . and you can have 
a good one for only 

$2X50 



It'll be as good as 
one costing 111 u c h 
more ! 




Heretofore a Tuxedo has been a luxury because of 
its high* cost and infrequent use. Not so, anymore! 
These are cloth-craft Tuxedos which means they are 
correct in style ... in fit . . . and in wearing qualities! 

Buy it on our easy " 10-pay-plan " ! 
Small amount down. Balance in 10 
easy payments ! 



il . 



CULBERTSON'S 

STORE FOR MEN . . . Mezzanine 



[114] 



Spoken Er* 

EJNGI^AVI /N G G O. 



NINETEEN 
MON R.O E. ST, 

MAIN 



<:UT«? 




SPOKA/NE 



[115] 



r 



THE 



FkHNKUN Press 



PRINTING 
EMBOSSING! 



RULING 
J BINDING 



COLUMBIA BUILDING 
SPOKANE 

Phone Main 3626 
CHAS. POWERS, Prop. 



C7TTT* 1 - 



Our Business 
is to Help l]ou 
IDith IJour Printinq 

Newspapers 

Periodicals 

Posters 

Phone Main 3015 

IDestern Newspaper 
Association 

326 Rookery Ruilding 



4=* 



"Why do they spank babies?" 

"To impress things on their 
minds." 



New Barber Poles. 

Woman with striped stock- 
ings. 



"What makes you so giddy?" 

"I just came out of the circu- 
lating library." 



^est c Wishes 



to the Glass of 

June, 1928 



o-&*'- 



fcom 

M. ck S. SCHULEIN 

509 Riverside 



[116] 




PITTSBURGH 



Glass 
Paint -Varnish 
Lacquer- Brushes 



F. E. Miller Co. 




913 First Avenue 



SPOKANE 



WASH. 




In fine houses 
all along the 
Pacific Coast 
you will hear 
the housewives 
saying — 

"Now I freeze 
my own de- 
serts with 
Electro-Kold" 

Electro-Kold 

The Simplest Elect- 
ric Refrigerator 

\ is a Spokane 
^product and 
the only nat- 
ionally recog- 
nized electric 
refrigerator 
manufactured 
west of the Mis- 
sissippi River. 



Electro-Kold Corporation 

S. 151 Post Street 



C777T*'- 



[117] 



5^ s <iiLD 

Mrs. Cohn's little boy 

Ben 

722 Riverside Ave. 
for 

Graduation Watches for Boys and Girls 

A- 4 



"That's something I never When your father told you to 

could get over." go to Loudon on the next boat 

"What's that?" ' l ma ke you happy? 

"The moon." n made me cross. 



Another Spokane Product Scores! 

Red Bird Tea Towels have found 
favor in thousands of America's homes. 

For drying dishes and polishing 
glassware, they have no equal 

and best of all they are 
"broken in" for immediate use. 

Sold in stores 

Spokane Toilet Supply Co. 



[lis] 



6 Times a 
Grand Prize 
Winner 




ilLO 



Over 
2,000,000 
Satisfied 
Customers 

FREE 

Demonstration 
anywhere 



Eureka Vacuum Cleaner Co. 

162 S. Post St. Spokane. Wash. 




Before You Say 
"Goodbye" 

Pay a Visit to Pierce's 

Smart Luggage from Pierce's will 
add much to the pleasure of your 
trip. Come in and see the newest 
in Travel Goods. 

You will like our lower frices 

Pierce Leather Shop 

*/2 block west of Davenports 
Exclusive WHEARY 
Agents WARDROBES 



Compliments 



of 



Ideal LaundryCo- 
Ideal Dry Cleaners 



K. 17 l'xione Ave. 



Bdwy. 1200 



-4- 



ni9] 




Secretaries 

Trained in tliis exclusive 
Business University are in 
demand. 

Positions 

Secured for all of our 
graduates. 

New Classes Every Monday 



Young Men 

We cannot begin to till the 
calls for young men sten- 
ographers. 



Kinman 
Business University 

Howard St. at First Ave. 
J. L Kinman, C. P. A., Pres. 



3 

I? 



"he milestones of Life — 
indelibly marked by 
Photographs 

Angvire 
Studio 

is an assurance of the 
Highest Quality. 

609 Fernwell Bldg., 
Spokane, Washington 



Did you realize that nights fall 
without breaking and that day 
breaks without falling. 



"Is he a good player?" 

"Is he good? Why, he's the 
highest bribed baseball player 
in the world." 



Mr. Stout: "What is a scale?" 

Tohn Tichbourne: "A freckle on 
a fish." 



[120] 



Compliments 



Spokane Florists 

C. T. KIPP 

PAUL JANDL 

Corner of Howard and 
Sprague 



Best Wishes 



to 



Qraduating 
Class 

of 

June 1928 



Peter Jacoy Co. 



f 



Overstuffed Furniture 
Made to Order 



Box Springs 
and I lair Mattresses 
Made to Order 



Archie Gleason 

Upholsterer 

So. 226 Howard Street 
Riv. 3632 Glen. 1230 



OtTerstuffed Furniture 
Repaired and Recovered 



Finest Line of Imported 
and Domestic Coverings 
in Spokane 



[121] 



Sustain 
Your Reputation 



and at the same time make selling easier for your 
yard men by stocking lumber that has "made 
good" everywhere. Hundreds of dealers 
swear by the natural superiority of 



Idaho White Pine 



Explain to your salesman how this soft wood offers 
big value to huilders ; how its works freely and evenly 
under the saw and plane; show them it is naturally 
suited to Finish, Ceiling, Siding Case, Base. Sash. 
Doors. Frames, etc. All these selling points will help 
you land big orders and make selling easier for your 
men. 

In addition to the above big value yard stock, we also 
manufacture Western W hite Pine, Fir, Larch, Spruce 
and Cedar lumber. This means we can supply any 
items vou require and we'll mix a car any way you 
want it. 



Panhandle Lumber Co- 



Spirit Lake, Idaho 



Mills at 



Spirit Lake, Idaho, and lone, Wash. 



[122] 



Buffet 



Lunch and Sandwiches 
Soft Drinks and Candy 



C77*** 



,>>n QiSi 



Compliments of 

Ware Bros. Co. 

Spokane's Oldest 
and 

Only Exclusive 
Sporting Goods Store 

525 Sprague 



Eugene's 
Flower Shop 

corner Riverside & W all 
Phone Main 3742 



Distinctive Flower 
Service 

at moderate prices . 

(live ns a trial, 
we will please you 



Off 7 * 



"I've had a terrible warning of W hy not padlock the rolling 
approaching death." pin along with the other night 

clubs? 

"No, reallv?" 



"Yes, I bought one of those 
lifetime fountain pens, and its 

broken." Keep the Home Tires Turning. 



[123] 



f- 



Go On 



That is if you really want 
an education for what you 
can accomplish for your 
self, home and nation. 
Yours respectfully. 

Pine Creek 
Dairy Company 



Riv. 0011 



Hest c Wishes 
and Succes 

to the Glass of 

June, 1928 



927 First Avenue 



Briggs' 

The Home of 
Courteous Treatment 



h 

:b 



1 



Bigger and Better 



or*** 



is proving to the world that 
ENTERPRISE and ENERGY 
need fear no competition 

Students/ 

The opportunities are not all gone yet. 
Keep your eye on Chevrolet. Visit us often. 

Wells Chevrolet Co. 

First Avenue at Adams Open Evenings 



[124] 



^rb 



Your team may be able 
To carry the ball around the Right End 
but you will all be going 
To the Right Quarter 
if you see 

Tke Fred B. (^rinnell 
Company 

About buying a home, 
or insuring your house, furniture, auto. 

8th Floor Old Nat'l Bank Bldg. Main 1375 



6 



= 5 



Former Senior, journeying to English Prof. : "The prefix mag 

college, inquires of train porter: me ans big. John give me a sen- 

Which door shall I get off by?" tence using that gtem » 

Ans. : "Either door, the train 

stops at both ends." J ohn : like magpies. 



f 



THE 

Northwest's Goinplete Sporting Qoods Store 

cJokn T. Little (So. 

LITTLE BLOCK 111 Howard St. 



[125] 



Brilliant Colored and 
Quick Drying Lacquers 

are very much the mode now. They are practical and 
serviceable and can he brushed or sprayed as desired. 
Our line of these products as well as all other paint 
materials are complete and superior. 
Trained salesmen w ill courteously supply any desired 
information and assistance. 



W. P. Fuller & Co. 



Tost at Trent 



"Caught any fish yet, hoy?" 

"Nope, hut I got one so tame 
he's eatin off my hook." 



Young man (to new salesgirl) 
"Where will I find silk lingerie?" 

Salesgirl : "Search me." 



"What a beautiful statue! It's She . « T wish you \\ go away . 
Alahaster. isn t it. ]> m adding figures and everytime 

"No! That's Aphrodite." I look at you I put down zero." 

(6£j^, ■ 



Craigo's Grocery &. Confectioner^ Store 

Opposite the 
Sacred Heart Hospital 
Light Lunch and Fountain Service 



Open 7 a. m. to 10 p. m. 
~<77<* 



[126] 



s 



LYRIC THEATRE 

AX ENJOYABLE PLACE OF AMUSEMENT 

BRING YOUR FRIENDS 

VENTILATED AND COOLED WITH 
ARTIC NU-AIR 

A Qood Show Any Time, and Always a Dime 



Had Him Puzzled Too 

"Look here,'" said the farmer to 
his new hand, "I want to know 
why you kissed my daughter last 
night in that dark corner." 

"Well," was the answer, "now 
that I've seen her by daylight I've 
been kind of wondering myself." 



Frankly Speaking 

Little Alice was entertaining 
her sister's boy friend. 

"Is Mary your oldest sister?" 
he asked in order to keep the 
flagging conversation alive. 

"Yes." 

"And who comes after her?" 
he asked with a smile that was 
not quite so sunny as Alice an- 
swered : 

"You and two other guys." 



The Final Ceremony 

Husband: "My dear, why don't 
you ask me for advice on the 
matter?" 

Wife: "I intend to. just as soon 
as I decide what I am going to 
do." — Detroit News. 



Not Such a Much 

Jack : "Pa, what are ancestors?" 

Father: "Well. I'm one of 
yours. Your grandpa is another." 

Jack : "Oh ! then why is it that 
folks brag about them?" — Rovs' 
Life. 

.412L0 



Achieved--- Acknowledged 

We Congratulate You — step forth fearlessly to a 
world influenced every where by the matchless power 
of Electricity. Instinctive intelligence and education 
tell you, it is your chief servant. 

Electric Smitk 



Invariably the P>est 



G. E. Wiring Contractor 



Howard at Second 



[127] 




^Distributors 



Thompson Cadillac Company 

Tvtcuiison and Second 



L, 

[128] 




SPOKANE DAILY LOUDSPEAKER 



Spokane, Washington Edited by B. Brazeau — B. Beaudry 



WORLD NEWS 
Prima Donna Has Queer Pet 

Paris, June 5. 

Miss Dorothea Town, world's 
greatest Prima Donna has be- 
come infatuated with a white 
monkey. She refuses to sing un- 
less allowed to carry her pet on 
the stage. 

U. S. Steamship Leviathan Docks 

Liverpool, June 3. 

The U. S. S. Steamship Levia- 
than which arrived here today 
from Xew York had as its pass- 
engers several well known people 
— Miss Harri de Mers, French 
Tragedienne, Dick Nelson, Trans- 
Atlantic flyer, Ralph Adams, 
noted Politician, and Xed Klein, 
owner of the largest I'kelelc 
plantation in Hawaii. 

Missionary Succeeded in Work 

1 longkong, June 5. 

Maria Wolff. Missionary t<> 
China, has finally succeeded in 
teaching the natives to stir their 
tea with a spoon and not with 
their right hands. 

Aviatrix Completes Non - Stop 
Flight 

Xew York, June 6. 

Miss Muriel Irving, dazzling 
young aviatrix, has just returned 
from her non-stop flight from 
Czecko-Slovakia to Xew York in 
McClure's Motorless Airplane. 
She was welcomed by P. Cornell, 
Mayor of the City. 

Explorers Make Big Discovery 

London, June 4. 

Hugh Morrison and Stanley 
Lein. well-known explorers, have 
completed their tour through 
Central Africa in search of the 
"Missing Link." Included in the 



June 6, 1938 



party were Elma Gaskell, Ruth 
Greene, Charles Rice, and John 
Roberts. They are to entertained 
l>y U. S. Ambassador H. Leender- 
sten and wife, formerly Mary Jo 
Losey. 

Discovers Fish With Hands 

Samoa, June 4. (P>y Greased Liar) 
Marlin Freter has discovered 
in the South Seas, fish with 
hands. These, it is believed were 
developed telling other fish how 
big the fellows (Monte Fisher 
and Paul Driver) were, they got 
away from. 

MUSSOLINI'S PUBLICITY 
Agent 

American Boy Receives Great 
Honor 

Rome, June 5, 

York I'oreen is Mussolini's new 
Publicity Agent. (Soft Job) 

Young Ladies Donate Large Sum 

Washington, D. C, June 6. 

Helen Norman. Jean Boyle and 
Doris Smith's gift of $7,000 to as- 
sure more artistic hot dog stands, 
seems to indicate that the best 
is none to good for the wurst. 

Banquet Given for Dean 
Agostino 

Xew York, June 4. 

Yerdell Morgan, Helen Nogle, 
Frances Neilson, Helen Xelson. 
and Betty Rivers gave a banquet 
in honor of Annie Agostino, Dean 
of Women at the Hanguaur Uni- 
versity. 

Reservations made for women 
in boxes only. 

OUT OF TOWN NEWS 

Pasco, June 6. 

Harold Rusk, local theatre 
manager, is sponsoring some 

[11 



spicy entertainment next Friday 
evening at the Fire Station's Re- 
ception Hall. The name of this 
gigantic Drama is "When Caesar 
See Her." The part of Caesar is 
being played by Kenneth Norden. 

Steptoe. June 5. 

The trial of Lawrence Pence 
charged with Bootlegging started 
yesterday. The jury was sworn 
in about noon. Those serving as 
witnesses were: Ralph Smith, W. 
Bryan, W. Lancaster, \V. Mc- 
Clincey and Gerald Gilbert. 

Moab, June 6. 

James Armstrong sold his pet 
cow to Thomas Atherstone, Jr. 

Cripplecreek, June 6. 

Joe Mackoff is manager of the 
Horseshoe Team which is com- 
posed of John McCracken, Carl 
Xyde II, Densil Oldham, and 
Ernest Quihtt. 

Puyallup, June 5. 

Miss Sarah Blanchard is head- 
ing a committee of the Puyallup 
Auxiliary which is making up a 
basket for Harold Hoffman, Pres- 
ident of the U. S. for his good 
work in the capital. Elizabeth 
Dillon is sending a nice spice 
cake and Mary Eenstermacher a 
gooseberry pie with the initials 
II. II. on the top. 

Henry Schmidt lost his beau- 
tiful imported Dachshund the 
other day. They are now serving 
weiners at the Skoglund-Rennie- 
Mossuto boarding house. 

Walla Walla, June 6. 

Emma Mitcham has at last lo- 
cated the squeak in the rear of 
her car which has been bothering 
her for the past few days. It 
was her husband. Arleigh White, 
requesting from the back seat 
that she drive a little slower. 



( )rofino June 4. 

Robert Summers, ex - prize 
fighter, who has been in poor 
health in gaining rapidly under 
the new treatment he is taking. 
He is at work. 

PUBLIC SERVICE 

Gentlemen : 

A few weeks ago we ordered 
some tire covers from you. We 
put them on and hadn't drove 15 
miles before the blame things had 
wore clear out. Xow we want 
some new tire covers or our 
money back. 

Jack Duggan 
Jack Boyd 
Cheney. 

Dear Dean Flenner : 

( )f course a college education 
helps. Before I went to college 
I had a job sweeping out the 
cellar of Lawrence Cohen's Cloth- 
ing Store. After four years at 
your institution, I am now sweep- 
ing out the main floor. 

Yours, 
Hank Chisholm 
Hickory Holder 

Try Edith Robertson's Flesh 
reducer. It's sure to bring re- 
sults. We've tried 14 bottles of 
this wonderful cure and we've 
lost 2 pounds. W e can certainly 
recommend it to anyone. 

Sincerely, 

Jane McXutt 
Mildred Heirgo 

Dear Sir : 

Please inform us whether we 
should wear a large hat or a 
small one while motoring? 

Yours, 
Caroline McCallum 
Lucretia Davis 
Jerene Smith 
Ans. — Always wear a large hat 
as it protects one when going 
through the windshield. 



[2] 



WHAT THE MANAGERS SAY 

"The Shreik," now appearing at 
R. Gimbles Theatre with Howard 
Altnow. has an all star cast com- 
posed of Hazel Lundeen. Mora 
Corkery, Howard .Munday, and 
Mary Le Gore. 

John Dimeling and his Gold- 
camp Hotel Orchestra are com- 
pleting their second week at 
Bucholz's new Egyptian Theatre. 

Robert Briscoe and Lonis Pow- 
ell former Spokane boys, are now 
with Paul Whiteman and his or- 
chestra. 

John Bush, Paramount Star, is 
playing in a new Football Picture 
entitled, "The Drawback." 11. 
Gerrish is directing it. 

The Musical Comedy, "Hit The 
Curbing," now playing at Wein- 
stein's Fifth Avenue Theatre has 
in its cast several Lewis and 
Clark graduates including Letha 
State and Helen Olson, The Har- 
mony Kids; Grant Barrett and 
Paul Fskeberg, Comedians, who 
have a clever line of wisecracks. 

Minnie Heral. who takes the 
part of Boohoo, does some excell- 
ent dancing. John Green has the 
male lead. 

Leo Carde, Metropolitan opera 
star, is making records for C. 
Geiger's Phonograph Co. 

The Quentin Martin Players in 
"Idlers of the King," will be at 
the Kranzler Theatre, June tenth 
to the twelfth. 

Alex Ottevaere is playing in a 
series of western pictures taking 
the part of Jawbreakin' Jim. 

Beatrice Clay Ottevaere wants 
to enter the movies, but her hus- 
band believes that a woman's 
place is in the home. 



Helen Goodrich and Jane In- 
gram are now playing in Bob 
Grant's Bathing Comedies. 

Adolph Knostman and Rudolph 
Knostman now playing in "The 
Hawk Brothers — Mo and Tom- 
my," at Renz's million dollar 
theatre. 

Marvin Holmes, producer of 
the popular musical comedy, 
"Rhythm, Rests, and Ragtime," 
is now producing, "Tails of Hoff- 
man," featuring The Shirt Scene 
played by Roger Hicks. Another 
bright spot on the program is a 
shoehorn duet by Edna Colyar 
and Jerene P>olma. David Smith 
will sing that popular song en- 
titled, "Don't Go Down the Lad- 
der, Grandma, For They Have 
Taken It Away." 

OUT OF TOWN (Con'd) 

Cocalala, June 6. 

Ruth Swann, Grace Anderson, 
Esther Anderson, Evelyn Anell, 
Juelle Atkinson, and Marie Chris- 
tensen are competing in the Hus- 
band Calling contest, sponsored 
by Johnnie McAllister, at the 
State Fair. The performance is 
to be judged on clearness of voice, 
originality, sincerity of purpose, 
and appearance of contestants, 
according to the Claussen Daily 
News. 

Bellingham, June 4. 

Merna McLaughlin, the Chan- 
nel swimmer, was brought be- 
fore Magistrate Minnie Costanzo, 
charged with driving an automo- 
bile at 35 miles an hour. Miss 
McLaughlin pleaded guilty and 
Magistrate Costanzo suspended 
her sentence because of her big 
feat. 

RADIO NEWS 

Reuben Xewcomb is broadcast- 
ing the Kiddies' Hour over Sta- 
tion N-U-T between the hours of 
5 and 6. 



[3] 



Station B-U-N-K owned by K. 
Xewcomb is broadcasting a pro- 
gram of dance music by Jean 
Horn's orchestra. Former L. and 
C. graduates who are members of 
this orchestra are: Mary E. Har- 
per, and Alice Ashbrook. 

Don Mitchell. Missionary in 
India for nine years, will speak 
over K-F-P-Y on travels in India. 
Alex Ward will sing, "Not A 
Sparrow Falleth." 

K. G. A. 

7 :00 — Setting up exercises by 
Isadore W alker. 

10 :30 — New ways of cooking. 
Merle Walmer and Pauline El- 
denberg. 

1 1 :30— 1 :00— Victor Recording 
by courtesy of the Scott, Morten- 
son Music Co. 

3 :00— 4 :00— Oma Saunders and 
lierniee Eshelman's Happy* Hour. 

6j00— 7:00— Music ; by Avis 
McAulev and her Or.cliestra. 

8:00-^11 :00— Program by the 
llindin. I I ubar, Jacobscn school 
of Piano. 1'anjo, and- Saxaphone. 

The National Uroadcastintr Co. 
is presetiug'a series of I). Sisson's 
plays every Thursday evening 
from 7 to 9. The leading players 
are: Irene Johnson, Anna W'eise- 
ger. Mary Wiley, and Edna Spen- 
cer. 

James Watkins is ])resenting a 
program of organ music over 
station W-C-A from the Roxy 
Theatre. 

With the New Books 

"How to Get Your Man," by 
Grace Mcintosh. Miss Mcintosh 
has written this interesting story 
from experience. 

'"From Courtship to Court- 
house," by Arthur Cook. The 



book of the day. Lucas and Mc- 
Arthur, Publishers. 

"Joseph Schopf's W isecracks," 
by Harry (iustafson. 

"Carl Johnson and the Ladies." 
by Evelyn Jordan and Mildred 
Sexton, Authors of "Those Gay 
Nineties." 

"How to Make a Million." by 
Alice Peacock, celebrated screen 
actress. 

Advice to the Lovelorn 

Edited by Lois Nelson and 
Helen Schacffer 

Dear Misses Nelson and Schaf- 
fer: 

W e are two blonde boys and 
have been going with two girls 
of the same type. They say that 
people of the same type cannot be 
happy together. We are very 
worried and don't know whether 
to dve our hair or give up the 
girls' 

Bill Kilby. 
John Wallace. 

1 )ear M iss Nelson : 

I am in love with a handsome 
young man but hestitate marry- 
ing him as I have Leaping Dan- 
druff. W hat can I do? 

Myra Cornett. 
Ans.: Stop eating popcorn. 
1 )ear Mesdames : 

Our husbands talk in their 
sleep. What can we do to make 
them talk plainer? 

Ruth Johnson. 
Vivian Johnson. 
Norma Pagnutti. 

CITY BREVITIES 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pozner. 
( formerly Ruth Janes) have come 
back from their honeymoon. This 
is Harry's third matrimonial ven- 
ture. Niagara Falls are getting 



[4] 



more beautiful 
says. 



every year. 



he 



Bob Dressel has returned to 
town from the place where he has 
been for the past ninety days. 

Henry Anderson, author, lias 
just published his first hook 
"Nailed By A Manicurist." 

The Junior League is making 
arrangements for their annual 
Follies. Miss Edna Mae End- 
slow. President, has announced 
the following committee: Betty 
Pecker. Helen Baker, and Pauline 
Anderson. Mary Marks, promin- 
ent dancer of the city, will take 
the lead. 

Mr. and Mrs. Pineo announce 
the marriage of their daughter. 
Alma, to Mr. Leonard Kuhn. The 
w edding will take place the latter 
part of the month. The couple 
will make their home in Puclop 
where Mr. Kuhn is basketball 
coach in the Puclop Hi School. 

Lorenzo True is working in the 
tie department of L. Murray's 
Dry Goods Store. He ties up this 
and ties up that. 

Olga Larson and Kathleen Lay 
made their money selling scratch 
pads to people who had the seven 
years itch. 

A pie eating contest conducted 
by Margaret Anthony was won 
by D. Bender, who ate 6 1-2 more 
pies than Ruth Dennis. Bob 
Phillips, who supplied the pies, 
went to the poorhouse. 



John Rehwalt is sausage stutter 
at Ira Riggin's Meat Market. 

The Junior League had a rush 
tea at the home of Helen W'ither- 
Spoon, June third. The new mem- 
bers are : Gertrude Falls, Carol 
Seeds, and Marie W atson. 

Hans Juckeland for Congress; 
his platform is Federal Prohibi- 
tion of trans-oceanic hops, whis- 
key for pneumonia, lower taxes 
8c, and cheaper ringside seats. 

Mrs. I lord, nee Kathleen Colvin 
is suing M. Hord for a divorce, 
charging him with bringing peo- 
ple home to dinner without first 
calling up. 

Harold Slater is sideshow 
barker in M. Tobyn's circus. 

While^^avelling through the 
Ka*t, JiTBttLiiK- Prown, Harriot 
Davis, I .urtjlfc I h-puc. and Doro 
fhv DobbinsXllecidcd that the 



Long Island 
mud — They 




business m< 
don't live 
live on the rac 



Katherine Kear 
Mary Little are 
matrimonial Bureau." E 
Williams was their first appli? 

Verna Royal and Evelyn Ruder 
are giving a tea in honor of Merle 
Peterson and Oda Xeilson, who 
are leaving soon for the Orient. 
Over a hundred guests are ex- 
pected. Hazel Skyem, Esther 
Swanson, and Dorothy Van 
Winkle will assist with the serv- 
ing:. 



M r. and Mrs. Jack Irwin (nee The wedding of Miss Josephine 



Bonnie Moore) have been pre- 
sented with a beautiful house by 
their admirers. They are probab- 
ly now singing, "Me and My 
Chateau." 



Lade Veze to Jay Porter will be 
held June 10th at the home of her 
parents. 

Lotta White will be Matron of 
Honor, Leslie Reynolds will be 



15] 



1 lest Man. The Bridesmaids are : 
Christina Cook, Lavinta Fiske, 
Edith Fowler, Julia Griggs, Etta 
Hughes, and Dorothy Knapp. 

Vera Smith is giving a lunch- 
eon this afternoon in honor of 
the bride-to-be. 

A reunion of the If Mama Xus 
sorority was held at the Daven- 
port Hotel in the Italian Gardens. 
Those from Spokane who were 
represented were: Marion Kay. 
now a minister's wife ; Marion 
Gesche. rat exterminator. Miriam 
Hatch, cabaret dancer at McEer- 
on caberet ; Anna Holien, clerk in 
the Sport Shop; Ethel Hytowitz. 
sulTragette leader; Dorothy Lit- 
tlcmore, editor of Napuk's Re- 
view; Helen Rush, model for 
Stack's Speciality Shop; Lelah 
Shaw, clerk in Thelma Williams 
15c Store; Evelyn Soderberg, col- 
lector of antique; Pearl Sorenson, 
angleworm raiser; Edith Schmidt, 
trapeze artist in E. Leonard's 3 
ring circus ; and Ruth Saunders, 
wife of Howard Stingle, holder of 
theTiddledy - Winks champion- 
ship. Ella Starr, Dean of W omen 
at Medical Lake ; Louise Vervair, 
the holder of the world's record 
for a non-stop flight across the 
Alps in an open boat; and Doris 
Eslick, the wife of General Hoop- 
erup of the Salvation Army. 

ADS 

Lost — A Poodle dog by a 
young lady who answers to the 
name of Woof- Woof. Call Helen 
Miles., R. 0000. 

Sign up gentlemen. Learn that 
new dance — the Postage Stomp 

Oettel — Marsh School of Danc- 
ing. 

Wanted — A wife, who is do- 
mestic, loving, gentle and kind ; 
prefers children to cats or dogs: 
does not smoke, drink or play 
cards for money, lias no femin- 



istic or suffragistic ideas, cares 
nothing for society, money or 
clothes; has never been divorced 
and has no poor relations. Call 
R. Mesick. 

Lotta Miller wants to sell her 
piano as she is going to Europe 
in an iron frame. 

Animal sale, now on : don't go 
elsewhere to get cheated, come 
here. 

Adkinson-Eplin Pet Store 

W anted — An airy bedroom by 
a young lady 22 ft. long and 11 
ft. wide. Matie Johnson. M. 1111. 

For neat reliable sewing at 
your home or mine. Glen. 3003. 
Juanita Rickel. 

Benson-Emery Delicatessen pie 
like mother used to make 5c. Our 
pies 10c. 

The Franson-Freshwater Beau- 
ty Parlor. Permanent waving, 
marcelling, hair cutting. 180 
Riverside Avenue. 

Ye Sign of the P>lue Mouse. 
Dinners, Parties. Call Eva Davey 
for reservations. 

Hotel for Sale — This property 
contains about three acres of 
land and good henhouse and barn 
to accomodate tourists. 

The Carey-Dezell Hotel. 

BE A MAX SHE'LL AD 
MIRE. Stronghe Art Institute. 
Gunnar Engstrom Director. 

If it is Love or Business, con- 
sult Lucy Ileal, Psvchic Reader. 
M. 1313. 

Are You Tired? Have you 
that worn out feeling? Try Belk- 
naps Pepsemup. 2 bottles for 
25c. At all Drug Stores. 



[6] 



I lamburger 5c Store, for sale. 
Wife hurt in auto accident; will 
sell cheap if taken soon. 

Signed. 

Ira dishing. 



Let Us Help you grow that 
moustache of yours on our in- 
stallment plan. A little down 
each week. 

Vordahl — Weideman Barber 

Shop. 



Send for our free catalog, "A 
Road To Bigger Things." Learn 
how former Goldsmith graduates 
now earn big money. See the 
work of famous artists like Jac- 
queline Johnson, Marvin Trapp, 
George White, Herman Walker, 
and Victor Wulff. 

Wanted — Young lady to sew 
buttons on the 5th floor of the 
Old National Rank building. See 
Xita Crane. 



[7]